Search results for '*Verbal Communication' (try it on Scholar)

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  1.  53
    Anna Papafragou (2002). Mindreading and Verbal Communication. Mind and Language 17 (1&2):55–67.
    The idea that verbal communication involves a species of mindreading is not new. Among linguists and philosophers, largely as a result of Grice’s (1957, 1967) influence, it has long been recognized that the act of communicating involves on the part of the communicator and the addressee mutual metarepresentations of each others’ mental states. In psychology, the coordination of common ground and attention in conversation has been pursued in a variety of studies (e.g. Clark and Marshall, 1981; Bruner, 1983).
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  2.  11
    Bart Vandenabeele (2002). No Need for Essences. On Non-Verbal Communication in First Inter-Cultural Contacts. South African Journal of Philosophy 21 (2):85-96.
    Drawing on anthropological examples of first contacts between people from different cultures, I argue that non-verbal communication plays a far bigger part in intercultural communication than has been acknowledged in the literature so far. Communication rests on mutually attuning in a large number of judgements. Some sort of structuring principle is needed at this point, and Davidson's principle of charity is a good candidate, provided sufficient attention is given to non-verbal communication. There will always be more (...)
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  3.  8
    Marta Dynel (2011). Turning Speaker Meaning on its Head: Non-Verbal Communication an Intended Meanings. Pragmatics and Cognition 19 (3):422-447.
    This article addresses the issue of non-verbal communication in the light of the Gricean conceptualisation of intentionally conveyed meanings. The first goal is to testify that non-verbal cues can be interpreted as nonnatural meanings and speaker meanings, which partake in intentional communication. Secondly, it is argued that non-verbal signals, exemplified by gestures, are similar to utterances which generate the communicator's what is said and/or conversational implicatures, together with their different subtypes and manifestations. Both of these objectives necessitate a (...)
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  4.  5
    Marcel Danesi (2003). Metaphorical “Networks” and Verbal Communication. Sign Systems Studies 31 (2):341-363.
    This paper presents the notion that verbal discourse is structured, in form and contents, by metaphorical reasoning. It discusses the concept of “metaphorical network” as a framework for relating the parts of a speech act to each other, since such an act seems to cohere into a meaningful text on the basis of “domains” that deliver common concepts. The basic finding of several research projects on this concept suggest that source domains allow speakers to derive sense from a verbal interaction (...)
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  5.  6
    Gerald Echterhoff (2013). The Role of Action in Verbal Communication and Shared Reality. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 36 (4):354 - 355.
    In examining the utility of the action view advanced in the Pickering & Garrod (P&G) target article, I first consider its contribution to the analysis of language vis-à-vis earlier language-as-action approaches. Second, I assess the relation between coordinated joint action, which serves as a blueprint for dialogue coordination, and the experience of shared reality, a key concomitant and product of interpersonal communication.
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  6. Raymond W. Gibbs (1988). How Do You Know When You Have Understood? Psycholinguistic Criteria for Understanding Verbal Communication. Communication and Cognition: An Interdisciplinary Quarterly Journal 21 (2):201-225.
     
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  7. L. Ledru & F. Lowenthal (1988). The Use of a Non-Verbal Communication Device in a Diagnostic Perspective or in Clinical Research. Communication and Cognition: An Interdisciplinary Quarterly Journal 21 (1):17-27.
     
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  8.  37
    Anne Bezuidenhout (1998). Is Verbal Communication a Purely Preservative Process? Philosophical Review 107 (2):261-288.
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  9.  13
    Michael Argyle (1976). Non-Verbal Communication and Language. Royal Institute of Philosophy Lectures 10:63-78.
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  10.  4
    Jurgen Ruesch & Weldon Kees (1958). Non-Verbal Communication. Notes on the Visual Perception of Human Relations. Journal of Aesthetics and Art Criticism 16 (3):400-401.
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  11.  1
    E. Robinson (1977). Development in the Understanding of Causes of Success and Failure in Verbal Communication. Cognition 5 (4):363-378.
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  12.  1
    Marta Dynel (2011). Turning Speaker Meaning on its Head: Non-Verbal Communication and Intended Meanings. Pragmatics and Cognitionpragmatics and Cognition 19 (3):422-447.
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  13. Chaterjee Sinha Atashee (2008). Verbal Communication and Gender Discrimination: A Study From an Indian Perspective. International Journal on Humanistic Ideology 1:85-110.
     
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  14.  9
    Christina A. Clark (2010). Non-Verbal Communication (M. L.) Catoni Schemata. Comunicazione non verbale nella Grecia antica. (Studi 2.) Pp. x + 375, ills. Pisa: Edizioni della Normale, 2005. Paper, €40. ISBN: 978-88-7642-157-. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 60 (01):178-.
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  15.  3
    J. J. Sparkes (1976). The Simulation of Verbal Communication Activities. Royal Institute of Philosophy Lectures 10:162-173.
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  16.  3
    Wimal Dissanayake (1982). The Phenomenology of Verbal Communication: A Classical Indian View. Semiotica 41 (1-4).
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  17.  2
    Rom Harré (1973). Non-Verbal Communication. Edited by R. A. Hinde. Pp. 443. (Cambridge University Press, 1972.) Price £5·00. [REVIEW] Journal of Biosocial Science 5 (1):145-148.
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  18. Rom HarrÉ (1973). Non-Verbal Communication. Journal of Biosocial Science 5 (1):145.
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  19. Anna Papafragou (2002). Mindreading and Verbal Communication. Mind and Language 17 (1-2):55-67.
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  20.  3
    Irene Portis-Winner (1999). A (Culture) Text is a Mechanism Constituting a System of Heterogeneous Semiotic Spaces, in Whose Continuum the Message...(Is) Circulated. We Do Not Perceive This Message to Be the Manifestation of a Single Language: A Minimum of Two Languages is Required to Create It (Lotman 1994: 377).[(1981]). The Assumption is That All Communication is Through Signs, Verbal, Visual, Movements, Performances, Rituals, Etc. Peirce's Classic Definition of the Sign is the Following:“A Sign is Something Which Stands to ... [REVIEW] Sign Systems Studies 27:24-45.
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  21.  3
    Patricia Tway (1976). Verbal and Nonverbal Communication of Factory Workers. Semiotica 16 (1).
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  22.  3
    Luc van Poecke (1988). Denotation/Connotation and Verbal/Nonverbal Communication. Semiotica 71 (1-2):125-152.
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  23. Tzur M. Karelitz & David V. Budescu (2004). You Say "Probable" and I Say "Likely": Improving Interpersonal Communication With Verbal Probability Phrases. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Applied 10 (1):25-41.
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  24. Benjamin Kreifelts, Heike Jacob, Carolin Brück, Michael Erb, Thomas Ethofer & Dirk Wildgruber (2013). Non-Verbal Emotion Communication Training Induces Specific Changes in Brain Function and Structure. Frontiers in Human Neuroscience 7.
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  25. Ashley E. Symons, Wael El-Deredy, Michael Schwartze & Sonja A. Kotz (2016). The Functional Role of Neural Oscillations in Non-Verbal Emotional Communication. Frontiers in Human Neuroscience 10.
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  26. Peter White (1980). Limitations on Verbal Reports of Internal Events: A Refutation of Nisbett and Wilson and of Bem. Psychological Review 87 (1):105-112.
    Discusses R. E. Nisbett and T. D. Wilson's work on the limitations to conscious awareness of mental processes. In particular, it is suggested that their theoretical stance is not clearly formulated, that they make unwarranted assumptions about the relationship between conscious awareness and the process and the verbal report, and that their experiments do not provide information on consciousness. Some methodological recommendations are listed, and a brief report is given of some experimental findings that run counter to those of Nisbett (...)
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  27. Frank Hammonds (2006). Toward an "Awareness" of the Relationship Between Task Performance and Own Verbal Accounts of That Performance. Analysis of Verbal Behavior 22:101-110.
     
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  28. Richard E. Nisbett & Timothy D. Wilson (1977). Telling More Than We Can Know: Verbal Reports on Mental Processes. Psychological Review; Psychological Review 84 (3):231.
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  29.  17
    Loris Tamara Schiaratura (2013). Analyse et interprétation psychologiques des comportements corporels en situation de communication interpersonnelle. Methodos 13 (13).
    Dans une communication interpersonnelle, l’échange se fait avec des mots mais aussi avec le corps. Les comportements corporels sont souvent considérés comme un langage dont le code est directement interprétable. Dans la plupart des cas, les comportements corporels sont codés de manière continue, probable et iconique. Il faut alors prendre en compte le processus d’inférence à la base d’une représentation de l’état de la personne qui interagit. L’article présente les outils théoriques et méthodologiques de la psychologie qui permettent d’analyser (...)
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  30.  4
    David Lubinski & Travis Thompson (1993). Species and Individual Differences in Communication Based on Private States. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 16 (4):627.
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  31.  39
    Richard Moore (2013). Imitation and Conventional Communication. Biology and Philosophy 28 (3):481-500.
    To the extent that language is conventional, non-verbal individuals, including human infants, must participate in conventions in order to learn to use even simple utterances of words. This raises the question of which varieties of learning could make this possible. In this paper I defend Tomasello’s (The cultural origins of human cognition. Harvard UP, Cambridge, 1999, Origins of human communication. MIT, Cambridge, 2008) claim that knowledge of linguistic conventions could be learned through imitation. This is possible because Lewisian accounts (...)
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  32.  1
    Niamh M. Brennan, Doris M. Merkl-Davies & Annika Beelitz (2013). Dialogism in Corporate Social Responsibility Communications: Conceptualising Verbal Interaction Between Organisations and Their Audiences. [REVIEW] Journal of Business Ethics 115 (4):665-679.
    We conceptualise CSR communication as a process of reciprocal influence between organisations and their audiences. We use an illustrative case study in the form of a conflict between firms and a powerful stakeholder which is played out in a series of 20 press releases over a 2-month period to develop a framework of analysis based on insights from linguistics. It focuses on three aspects of dialogism, namely (i) turn-taking (co-operating in a conversation by responding to the other party), (ii) (...)
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  33.  7
    Cynthia Breazeal, Paul L. Harris, David DeSteno, Jacqueline M. Kory Westlund, Leah Dickens & Sooyeon Jeong (2016). Young Children Treat Robots as Informants. Topics in Cognitive Science 8 (2):481-491.
    Children ranging from 3 to 5 years were introduced to two anthropomorphic robots that provided them with information about unfamiliar animals. Children treated the robots as interlocutors. They supplied information to the robots and retained what the robots told them. Children also treated the robots as informants from whom they could seek information. Consistent with studies of children's early sensitivity to an interlocutor's non-verbal signals, children were especially attentive and receptive to whichever robot displayed the greater non-verbal contingency. Such selective (...)
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  34.  57
    Elizabeth de Freitas (2013). What Were You Thinking? A Deleuzian/Guattarian Analysis of Communication in the Mathematics Classroom. Educational Philosophy and Theory 45 (3):287-300.
    The primary aim of this article is to bring the work of Deleuze and Guattari to bear on the question ofcommunication in the classroom. I focus on the mathematics classroom, where agency and subjectivity are highly regulated by the rituals of the discipline, and where neoliberal psychological frameworks continue to dominate theories of teaching and learning. Moreover, the nature ofcommunication in mathematics classrooms remains highlyelusive and problematic, due in part to the distinct relationship the discipline has with verbal language and (...)
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  35.  26
    Keri Brandt (2004). A Language of Their Own: An Interactionist Approach to Human-Horse Communication. Society and Animals 12 (4):299-316.
    This paper explores the process of human-horse communication using ethnographic data of in-depth interviews and participant observation. Guided by symbolic interactionism, the paper argues that humans and horses co-create a language system by way of the body to facilitate the creation of shared meaning. This research challenges the privileged status of verbal language and suggests that non-verbal communication and language systems of the body have their own unique complexities. This investigation of humanhorse communication offers new possibilities to (...)
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  36.  70
    Josef Perner & Zoltán Dienes (2003). Developmental Aspects of Consciousness: How Much Theory of Mind Do You Need to Be Consciously Aware? Consciousness and Cognition 12 (1):63-82.
    When do children become consciously aware of events in the world? Five possible strategies are considered for their usefulness in determining the age in question. Three of these strategies ask when children show signs of engaging in activities for which conscious awareness seems necessary in adults , and two of the strategies consider when children have the ability to have the minimal form of higher-order thought necessary for access consciousness and phenomenal consciousness, respectively. The tentative answer to the guiding question (...)
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  37.  23
    Reidun Førde (1998). Competing Conceptions of Diagnostic Reasoning – is There a Way Out? Theoretical Medicine and Bioethics 19 (1):59-72.
    Diagnostic errors are more frequently a result of the clinician's failure to combine medical knowledge adequately than of data inaccuracy. Diagnostic reasoning studies are valuable to understand and improve diagnostic reasoning. However, most diagnostic reasoning studies are characterized by some limitations which make these studies seem more simple than diagnostic reasoning in real life situations actually is. These limitations are connected both to the failure to acknowledge components of knowledge used in clinical practice as well as to acknowledge the physician-patient (...)
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  38.  11
    Helena Telkänranta (2009). Conditioning or Cognition? Understanding Interspecific Communication as a Way of Improving Animal Training (a Case Study with Elephants in Nepal). Sign Systems Studies 37 (3-4):542-555.
    When animals are trained to function in a human society (for example, pet dogs, police dogs, or sports horses), different trainers and training cultures vary widely in their ability to understand how the animal perceives the communication efforts of the trainer. This variation has considerable impact on the resulting performance and welfare of the animals. There are many trainers who frequently resort to physical punishment or other pain-inflicting methods when the attempts to communicate have failed or when the trainer (...)
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  39.  44
    D. L. Spivak (2004). Linguistics of Altered States of Consciousness: Problems and Prospects. Journal of Quantitative Linguistics 11 (1):27-32.
  40.  7
    Marcello Frixione & Antonio Lombardi (2015). Street Signs and Ikea Instruction Sheets: Pragmatics and Pictorial Communication. Review of Philosophy and Psychology 6 (1):133-149.
    A classical objection to pictorial communication is that pictures are intrinsically ambiguous and a picture, per se, can communicate an indeterminate number of different contents. The standard interpretation of this objection is that pictures are subordinate to language and that pictorial communication is parasitic on verbal communication. We argue that in many cases verbal communication presents a similar indeterminacy, which is resolved by resorting to pragmatic mechanisms. In this spirit, we propose a pragmatic approach which explains (...)
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  41. A. N. Leontiev (2005). Lecture 13. Language and Consciousness. Journal of Russian and East European Psychology 43 (5):5-13.
     
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  42.  4
    Richard Moore (2014). Ontogenetic Constraints on Grice's Theory of Communication. In Danielle Matthews (ed.), Pragmatic Development in First Language Acquisition. 87-104.
    Paul Grice’s account of the nature of intentional communication has often been supposed to be cognitively too complex to work as an account of the communicative interactions of pre-verbal children. This chapter is a (fairly uncritical) review of a number of responses to this challenge that others have developed. I discuss work on Relevance Theory (by Sperber and Wilson), Pedagogy Theory (by Gergely and Csibra), and Expressive Communication (by Green and Bar-On). I also discuss my own response to (...)
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  43.  8
    Gregory A. Bryant (2011). Verbal Irony in the Wild. Pragmatics and Cognition 19 (2):291-309.
    Verbal irony constitutes a rough class of indirect intentional communication involving a complex interaction of language-specific and communication-general phenomena. Conversationalists use verbal irony in conjunction with paralinguistic signals such as speech prosody. Researchers examining acoustic features of speech communication usually focus on how prosodic information relates to the surface structure of utterances, and often ignore prosodic phenomena associated with implied meaning. In the case of verbal irony, there exists some debate concerning how these prosodic features manifest themselves (...)
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  44.  39
    Anna Papafragou, Early Communication: Beyond Speech-Act Theory.
    For the past two decades, speech-act theory has been one of the basic tools for studying pragmatics from both a theoretical and an experimental perspective. In this paper, I want to discuss certain aspects of the theory with respect to data from early communication in children. My aim will be to show that some of the central assumptions of the speech-act model of utterance comprehension need to be rethought. In the second part of the paper, I will outline a (...)
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  45.  18
    Halina Ablamowicz (1992). Shame as an Interpersonal Dimension of Communication Among Doctoral Students: An Empirical Phenomenological Study. Journal of Phenomenological Psychology 23 (1):30-49.
    Current conceptions of shame emphasize its negative communication value as a phenomenon of conscious experience. A tendency in our contemporary society is to view this phenomenon as an extremely disparaging and undesirable experience that every person should avoid or eliminate. It has become a cultural norm now that shame, perceived as human failure or sickness, is to be rejected, hidden, and not discussed. It is believed to stand in the way of personal progress and self-realization. The research literature mirrors (...)
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  46.  1
    André Vidricaire (1988). La vision comme procédé de communication dans le Discours de la Méthode. Philosophiques 15 (1):95-105.
    Le Discours de la Méthode oppose explicitement « faire voir » à «enseigner». À ce propos il s'agit ici de déterminer la fonction et la signification de ces verbes dans le contexte de la communication d'un savoir. Ce Discours, plutôt que de simplement transmettre des principes généraux, veut, par le truchement du tableau d'une vie présenté sous la forme d'une « histoire » ou d'une « fable », susciter chez le lecteur l'idée correspondante de la recherche et de la (...)
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  47.  3
    Ipke Wachsmuth, Manuela Lenzen & Gnther Knoblich (eds.) (2008). Embodied Communication in Humans and Machines. OUP Oxford.
    Communication is not just about the transfer of verbal information. Gestures, facial expressions, intonation and body language are all major sources of information during conversation. This book presents a new perspective on communication, one that will help us to better understand humans, and also to build machines that can communicate.
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  48.  36
    Uri Hasson, Asif A. Ghazanfar, Bruno Galantucci, Simon Garrod & Christian Keysers (2012). Brain-to-Brain Coupling: A Mechanism for Creating and Sharing a Social World. Trends in Cognitive Sciences 16 (2):114-121.
  49.  5
    Irenäus Eibl-Eibesfeldt (1979). Human Ethology: Concepts and Implications for the Sciences of Man. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 2 (1):1-26.
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  50.  25
    Pietro Perconti (2002). Context-Dependence in Human and Animal Communication. Foundations of Science 7 (3):341-362.
    The aim of this paper is to show that humanlanguage is context-dependent in a veryspecific way. In order to support this thesis,a detailed comparison is made between the waysin which verbal expressions depend on thecontext of occurrence and evaluation and animalcommunication systems. The comparisonhighlights a series of analogies anddifferences between human language and thecommunication systems of other animals. Myproposal is to use the term `indexicality' toindicate the characteristic way of using thecontext in human language and to use the moregeneral phrase (...)
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