The Handbook of Discourse Analysis

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John Wiley & Sons, Mar 30, 2015 - Language Arts & Disciplines - 992 pages
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The second edition of the highly successful Handbook of Discourse Analysis has been expanded and thoroughly updated to reflect the very latest research to have developed since the original publication, including new theoretical paradigms and  discourse-analytic models, in an authoritative two-volume set.

  • Twenty new chapters highlight emerging trends and the latest areas of research
  • Contributions reflect the range, depth, and richness of current research in the field
  • Chapters are written by internationally-recognized leaders in their respective fields, constituting a Who’s Who of Discourse Analysis
  • A vital resource for scholars and students in discourse studies as well as for researchers in related fields who seek authoritative overviews of discourse analytic issues, theories, and methods
 

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Contents

Introduction to the First Edition
1
I Linguistic Analysis of Discourse
9
II Approaches and Methodologies
291
III The Individual Society and Culture
527
IV Discourse in RealWorld Contexts
753
Author Index
921
Subject Index
939
EULA
953
Copyright

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About the author (2015)

Deborah Tannen is University Professor and Professor of Linguistics at Georgetown University. She has published over 20 books, including You Were Always Mom’s Favorite! (2009), Talking Voices (2nd edition, 2007), Conversational Style (2005), and You Just Don’t Understand (1990). She has been McGraw Distinguished Lecturer at Princeton University as well as a fellow at the Center for Advanced Study in the Behavioral Sciences at Stanford.

Heidi E. Hamilton is Professor and Chair in the Department of Linguistics at Georgetown University. Her publications include the Routledge Handbook of Language and Health Communication (co-edited with Sylvia Chou, 2014), Linguistics, Language, and the Professions (co-edited with James E. Alatis and Ai-hui Tan, 2002), and Conversations with an Alzheimer’s Patient:  An Interactional Sociolinguistic Study (1994, 2005).

Deborah Schiffrin is Professor of Linguistics at Georgetown University. Her publications include In other words: Variation in reference and narrative (2006), Approaches to Discourse (1994), and Discourse Markers (1987). She is also the co-editor of Telling Stories (with Anna De Fina and Anastasia Nylund, 2010) and Discourse and Identity (with Anna De Fina and Michael Bamberg, 2006).

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