* * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * *
LINGUIST List logo Eastern Michigan University Wayne State University *
* People & Organizations * Jobs * Calls & Conferences * Publications * Language Resources * Text & Computer Tools * Teaching & Learning * Mailing Lists * Search *
* *
LINGUIST List 22.1014

Wed Mar 02 2011

TOC: Journal of Pragmatics Special Issue - Postcolonial Pragmatics

Editor for this issue: Justin Petro <justinlinguistlist.org>

        1.     Christopher Tancock , Journal of Pragmatics Special Issue - Postcolonial Pragmatics

Message 1: Journal of Pragmatics Special Issue - Postcolonial Pragmatics
Date: 02-Mar-2011
From: Christopher Tancock <c.tancockelsevier.com>
Subject: Journal of Pragmatics Special Issue - Postcolonial Pragmatics
E-mail this message to a friend

Publisher: Elsevier Ltd

Journal Title: Journal of Pragmatics
Volume Number: 43
Issue Number: 6
Issue Date: 2011

Subtitle: Journal of Pragmatics Special Issue - Postcolonial Pragmatics

Main Text:

1 Postcolonial pragmatics: An introduction
Pages 1451-1459
Eric A. Anchimbe, Richard W. Janney

2 Forms of address and ambiguity in Caribbean English-lexicon Creoles: Strategic
interactions in a postcolonial language setting
Pages 1460-1471
Susanne Mühleisen

3 On not calling people by their names: Pragmatic undertones of sociocultural
relationships in a postcolony
Pages 1472-1483
Eric A. Anchimbe

4 Formes de « mise à distance » de l’altérité ethnique au Cameroun
Pages 1484-1497
B. Mulo Farenkia

5 Negotiating social identities on an Eastern Maroon radio show
Pages 1498-1511
Bettina Migge

6 De la politesse et des usages dans les interactions en Haïti
Pages 1512-1524
Alex-Louise Tessonneau

7 Historical vs. contemporary Chinese linguistic politeness
Pages 1525-1539
Yuling Pan, Dániel Z. Kádár

Regular Papers

8 Toward a definition and classification of human interest narratives in
television war reporting
Pages 1540-1549
Roberta Piazza, Louann Haarman

9 Necessary loans – luxury loans? Exploring the pragmatic dimension of borrowing
Pages 1550-1567
Alexander Onysko, Esme Winter-Froemel

10 Primary metaphors and monomodal visual metaphors
Pages 1568-1580
María J. Ortiz

11 About you: Empathy, objectivity and authority
Pages 1581-1602
Lesley Stirling, Lenore Manderson

12 “There is nothing bad in being talkative”: Meanings of talkativeness in
Estonian and Swedish adolescents
Pages 1603-1609
Tiia Tulviste, Luule Mizera, Boel De Geer

13 Blogging politics in various ways: A typology of French politicians’ blogs
Pages 1610-1627
Lotta Lehti

14 “You talking to me?” The viewer as a ratified listener to film discourse
Pages 1628-1644
Marta Dynel

15 Discovering domains – On the acquisition of causal connectives
Pages 1645-1662
Jacqueline Evers-Vermeul, Ted Sanders

16 Ellipsis with last and next in written American news language
Pages 1663-1674
Isaiah WonHo Yoo

17 Constructing social identity: Silence and argument in an Arab-Jewish Israeli
group encounter
Pages 1675-1688
Wendy B. Smith, Zvi Bekerman

18 Managing confrontational situations: Japanese male superiors’ interactional
styles in directive discourse in the workplace
Pages 1689-1706
Junko Saito

19 Complaints online: The case of TripAdvisor
Pages 1707-1717
Camilla Vásquez

20 Mitigation and politeness in Greek invitation refusals: Effects of length of
residence in the target community and intensity of interaction on non-native
speakers’ performance
Pages 1718-1740
Spyridoula Bella

21 Default Semantics and the architecture of the mind
Pages 1741-1754
Alessandro Capone

22 Boundary and alignment in multiparty conflict talk
Pages 1755-1771
Hanh thi Nguyen

23 Openings and closings in Spanish email conversations
Pages 1772-1785
Patricia Bou-Franch

24 Phrasal irony: Its form, function and exploitation
Pages 1786-1800
Alan Partington

25 An experimental study of the classification and recognition of Chinese speech
Pages 1801-1817
Si Liu

26 L2 pragmatic development in study abroad: A longitudinal study of Spanish
service encounters
Pages 1818-1835
Rachel L. Shively

Book Review

27 The Language of Comic Narratives. Humor Construction in Short Stories: Isabel
Ermida, Mouton de Gruyter, Berlin/New York, 2008, 261 pp., Humor Research 9,
ISBN 978-3-11-020514-5
Pages 1836-1840
Jan Chovanec

For more information on this Special Issue, please visit:
Or visit the journal homepage: http://www.elsevier.com/locate/pragma

Linguistic Field(s): Historical Linguistics
                            Language Acquisition
                            Discourse Analysis

Subject Language(s): Chinese, Mandarin (cmn)
                            Dutch (nld)
                            Estonian (est)
                            Greek (ell)
                            Jamaican Creole English (jam)
                            Japanese (jpn)
                            Spanish (spa)
                            Swedish (swe)
                            Trinidadian Creole English (trf)
                            Pidgin, Cameroon (wes)

This Year the LINGUIST List hopes to raise $67,000. This money will go to help 
keep the List running by supporting all of our Student Editors for the coming year.

See below for donation instructions, and don't forget to check out Fund 
Drive 2011 site!


There are many ways to donate to LINGUIST!

You can donate right now using our secure credit card form at  

Alternatively you can also pledge right now and pay later. To do so, go to: 

For all information on donating and pledging, including information on how to 
donate by check, money order, or wire transfer, please visit: 

The LINGUIST List is under the umbrella of Eastern Michigan University and as 
such can receive donations through the EMU Foundation, which is a registered 
501(c) Non Profit organization. Our Federal Tax number is 38-6005986. These 
donations can be offset against your federal and sometimes your state tax return 
(U.S. tax payers only). For more information visit the IRS Web-Site, or contact 
your financial advisor.

Many companies also offer a gift matching program, such that they will match 
any gift you make to a non-profit organization. Normally this entails your 
contacting your human resources department and sending us a form that the 
EMU Foundation fills in and returns to your employer. This is generally a simple 
administrative procedure that doubles the value of your gift to LINGUIST, without 
costing you an extra penny. Please take a moment to check if your company 
operates such a program.

Thank you very much for your support of LINGUIST!

New! Multi-tree Visit LL's Multitree project for over 1000 trees dynamically generated from scholarly hypotheses about language relationships:

Read more issues|LINGUIST home page|Top of issue

Page Updated: 02-Mar-2011

Supported in part by the National Science Foundation       About LINGUIST    |   Contact Us       ILIT Logo
While the LINGUIST List makes every effort to ensure the linguistic relevance of sites listed on its pages, it cannot vouch for their contents.