The Language of Fictional Television: Drama and Identity
Addresses the need for a systemic analysis of television discourse and characterization within linguistics and media studies. This title presents both corpus stylistics and 'manual' analysis of linguistic and multimodal features of fictional television.
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Other editions - View all
affect Ally McBeal Amy Sherman-Palladino analysis aspects attitudes audience Bednarek break-up Bubel Chapter characterization cluster conﬂict construal construe context conversation corpus linguistic corpus stylistic Creeber Culpeper Dawson’s Creek deﬁned deﬁnitions discourse drama dramedy eating Emily emotionality emotive interjections episode example explicit expressive character identity expressive features expressive identity expressive resources facial ﬁctional television series ﬁgure ﬁlm ﬁnd ﬁndings ﬁrst ﬁsh focus frequent gender genre gesture GiGi Gilmore Girls hell identiﬁcation ideology Image inﬂuence instance interaction Kozloff language look Lorelai Lorelai Gilmore LSAC Luke Max Medina Max’s mean meat meat-eating multimodal n-grams narrative negative occur particular popular culture positive Quaglio references reﬂect relationship respect Richard Rory Rory’s scene scripted scriptwriters semiotic sequences shot signiﬁcant sitcom social Sookie speciﬁc Stars Hollow studies Table talk television dialogue television series texts transcript TS-GiGi Vegan Vegetarians viewers Warner Brothers words