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  1. Niall Lucy & Alec McHoul (forthcoming). Lowry's Envois. Substance.
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  2. Alec Mchoul (2005). Aspects of Aspects: On Harvey Sacks's “Missing” Book, Aspects of the Sequential Organization of Conversation (1970). [REVIEW] Human Studies 28 (2):113 - 128.
    Conversation analysis (CA) is now what Kuhn once called a normal science. It has a discernible body of concepts, methods, and recognizable objects of analysis. More importantly, its considerable archive of accumulated findings has a very high degree of redundancy–in the positive sense that researchers have continually replicated the findings of their colleagues. It ought, then, in every respect, to be the envy of the social sciences generally and not easily dismissed as an abstruse and recondite branch of language studies (...)
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  3. Tracey Summerfield & Alec McHoul (2005). Family as a Commonsensical Device and its Place in Law★. International Journal for the Semiotics of Law - Revue Internationale de Sémiotique Juridique 18 (3-4):243-261.
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  4. Alec McHoul (2002). How to Do Things with Things Other Than Just Words. Semiotica 2002 (142).
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  5. Alec McHoul (1999). Geoffrey Raymond. Semiotica 124 (1/2):165-172.
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  6. Alec McHoul (1999). The Ontology of Culture-Way-Markers. Humanitas 12 (2):88-103.
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  7. Alec McHoul (1998). How Can Ethnomethodology Be Heideggerian? Human Studies 21 (1):13-26.
    The purpose of this paper is to begin to try to understand the extent to which ethnomethodology (EM) might be informed by some concepts and ideas from the work of the philosopher Martin Heidegger. This is done in two parts. The first looks at Heidegger's later work and compares his conception of the ontological difference with Garfinkel's work on the difference between EM and formal sociological analysis (FA). The second part turns to Heidegger's earlier work (around Being and Time) and (...)
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  8. Alec McHoul & Allan Luke (1989). The Discourses and Politics of 'Education' and 'Epistemology'. Social Epistemology 3 (1):3 – 17.
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