* * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * *
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 22.1223

Mon Mar 14 2011

TOC: Journal of Pragmatics Special Issue - Discursive Perspectives...

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

Directory
        1.     Christopher Tancock , Journal of Pragmatics Special Issue - Discursive Perspectives on News Production

Message 1: Journal of Pragmatics Special Issue - Discursive Perspectives on News Production
Date: 14-Mar-2011
From: Christopher Tancock <c.tancockelsevier.com>
Subject: Journal of Pragmatics Special Issue - Discursive Perspectives on News Production
E-mail this message to a friend

Publisher: Elsevier Ltd
http://www.elsevier.com/linguistics

Journal Title: Journal of Pragmatics
Volume Number: 43
Issue Number: 7
Issue Date: 2011


Subtitle: Journal of Pragmatics Special Issue - Discursive Perspectives on News Production


Main Text:

1. Introduction
Pages 1841-1842
Geert Jacobs, Tom Van Hout, Ellen Van Praet

2. Towards a linguistics of news production
Pages 1843-1852
Paola Catenaccio, Colleen Cotter, Mark De Smedt, Giuliana Garzone, Geert Jacobs,
Felicitas Macgilchrist, Lutgard Lams, Daniel Perrin, John E. Richardson, Tom Van
Hout, Ellen Van Praet and NewsTalk&Text Research Group

3. Newspapers’ narratives based on wire stories: Facsimiles of input?
Pages 1853-1864
Lutgard Lams

4. “There are two different stories to tell” – Collaborative text-picture
production strategies of TV journalists
Pages 1865-1875
Daniel Perrin

5. Writing from news sources: The case of Apple TV
Pages 1876-1889
Tom Van Hout, Henk Pander Maat, Wim De Preter

6. Diversity awareness and the role of language in cultural representations in
news stories
Pages 1890-1899
Colleen Cotter

7. Press conferences on the Internet: Technology, mediation and access in the news
Pages 1900-1911
Geert Jacobs


Regular Papers

8. Sociocultural influences and prosodic variations
Pages 1912-1928
Chantal Paboudjian

9. The use of reversed polarity repetitional questions during history taking
Pages 1929-1945
Yujong Park

10. A quantitative comparative study of right-dislocation in Catalan and Spanish
Pages 1946-1961
Xavier Villalba

11. Non-straightforward communication
Pages 1962-1976
Kees Hengeveld, Evelien Keizer

12. Bias in perspective-taking during reading: Adjusting the knowledge of
characters
Pages 1977-1986
Sergio Moreno-Ríos, M Ángeles Rodríguez-Menchen, Isabel Rodríguez-Gualda

13. The role of pragmatics in grammatical change: The case of French preverbal non
Pages 1987-1996
Pierre Larrivée

14. A model of ethnographic discourse analysis for an interdisciplinary team
Pages 1997-2011
Iris Manor-Binyamini

15. Rhetorical comparatives: Polarity items, expletive negation, and subjunctive
mood
Pages 2012-2033
Suwon Yoon

16. Probabilistic theories of reasoning need pragmatics too: Modulating
relevance in uncertain conditionals
Pages 2034-2042
Andrew J.B. Fugard, Niki Pfeifer, Bastian Mayerhofer

17. Re-conceptualizing scale boundaries: The case of Dutch helemaal
Pages 2043-2056
Elena Tribushinina, Theo Janssen

18. Referential choice in Mandarin child language: A discourse-pragmatic
perspective
Pages 2057-2080
Chiung-chih Huang

19. Pauses, gaps and wait time in classroom interaction in primary schools
Pages 2081-2093
Barbara Maroni



For more information on this Special Issue, please visit:
http://www.sciencedirect.com/science/issue/5965-2011-999569992-3001749
Or visit the journal homepage: http://www.elsevier.com/locate/pragma


Linguistic Field(s): Discourse Analysis
                            Historical Linguistics
                            Pragmatics
                            Sociolinguistics
                            Text/Corpus Linguistics
                            Discipline of Linguistics

Subject Language(s): Chinese, Mandarin (cmn)
                            Catalan-Valencian-Balear (cat)
                            Dutch (nld)
                            English (eng)
                            Italian (ita)
                            Korean (kor)
                            Spanish (spa)
                            Middle French (frm)
                            Old French (fro)

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!

http://linguistlist.org/fund-drive/2011/

There are many ways to donate to LINGUIST!

You can donate right now using our secure credit card form at  
https://linguistlist.org/donation/donate/donate1.cfm

Alternatively you can also pledge right now and pay later. To do so, go to: 
https://linguistlist.org/donation/pledge/pledge1.cfm

For all information on donating and pledging, including information on how to 
donate by check, money order, or wire transfer, please visit: 
http://linguistlist.org/donation/

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:
            http://multitree.linguistlist.org/

Read more issues|LINGUIST home page|Top of issue



Page Updated: 14-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.