Search results for 'Dialogism' (try it on Scholar)

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  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.score: 24.0
    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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  2. Sung Uk Lim (2011). The Myth of Origin in Context Through the Lens of Deconstruction, Dialogism and Hybridity. Journal for the Study of Religions and Ideologies 10 (29):112-131.score: 24.0
    The present study aims to deconstruct the myth of origin, a quest after essential identity, in the context of Japan's colonization of Korea (1910-1945). First, I will contextualize the myth of origin as a particular historical construction of Japanese colonization, which stems from Romantic nationalism in the second half of the 19 th century. Then, I will critique the structuralism, monologism, and colonialism standing behind the myth of origin through the lens of deconstruction, dialogism, and hybridity: (1) Jacques Derrida's (...)
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  3. Colin T. Schmidt (1996). The Person-Machine Confrontation: Investigations Into the Pragmatics of Dialogism. [REVIEW] AI and Society 10 (3-4):315-332.score: 21.0
    Erroneously attributing propositional attitudes (desires, beliefs...) to computational artefacts has become internationally commonplace in the public arena, especially amongst the new generation of non-initiated users. Technology for rendering machines “user-friendly” is often inspired by interpersonal human communication. This calls forth designers to conceptualise a major component of human intelligence: the sense ofcommunicability, and its logical consequences. The inherentincommunicability of machines subsequently causes a shift in design strategy. Though cataloguing components of bouts between person and machine with Speech Act Theory has (...)
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  4. Susan Petrilli & Augusto Ponzio (2013). Modelling, Dialogism and the Functional Cycle. Sign Systems Studies 41 (1):93-113.score: 18.0
    Charles Peirce, Mikhail Bakhtin and Thomas Sebeok all develop original research itineraries around the sign and, despite terminological differences, canbe related with reference to the concept of dialogism and modelling. Jakob von Uexküll’s biosemiosic “functional cycle”, a model for semiosic processes, is alsoimplied in the relation between dialogue and communication.Biological models which describe communication as a self-referential, autopoietic and semiotically closed system (e.g., the models proposed by Maturana,Varela, and Thure von Uexküll) contrast with both the linear (Shannon and Weaver) (...)
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  5. Matti Itkonen (1997). Dialogic or Dialogistic? Dialogicity or Dialogism? A Word of Warning Against Rigor Metodologiae. Human Studies 20 (1):47-58.score: 15.0
    Probing into the fundamentals of any phenomenon, we come upon a secret in the very moment of its inception - a bond with the multiplicity of the world. If anything in our world is detached from its foundations, this ontological lifeline is severed - being and Being are confounded. The ontic preexists language, it pre-empts all conceptualization. The world is in flux and lies always beyond the confines of any system; something of it always escapes. Only when this is conceded (...)
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  6. Vivienne Brown (1995). The Moral Self and Ethical Dialogism: Three Genres. Philosophy and Rhetoric 28 (4):276 - 299.score: 15.0
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  7. Craig Brandist (1999). Ethics, Politics and the Potential of Dialogism. Historical Materialism 5 (1):231-254.score: 15.0
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  8. Anselmo Pereira de Lima (2013). Dialogism, Argumentation and Human Development: An Approach to Teacher Professional Gestures by Means of the Self-Confrontation Method. Bakhtiniana 8 (1):59 - 81.score: 15.0
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  9. Frank Heuser (forthcoming). A Response to Deanne Bogdan," Musical Listening and Performance as Embodied Dialogism". Philosophy of Music Education Review.score: 15.0
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  10. Deanne Bogdan (forthcoming). Musical Listening and Performance as Embodied Dialogism. Philosophy of Music Education Review.score: 15.0
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  11. Augusto Ponzio (2003). Modeling, Dialogue, and Globality: Biosemiotics and Semiotics of Self. 1. Semiosis, Modeling, and Dialogism. Sign Systems Studies 1:25-63.score: 15.0
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  12. Sérgio Schaefer (2011). Dialogism, Polyphony and Carnivalization in Dostoevsky. Bakhtiniana 6 (1):194 - 209.score: 15.0
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  13. Mara Beller (2007). Dialogism and the Scientific Method. Iyyun 56:9.score: 15.0
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  14. Eduardo Calil (forthcoming). A Rainha Comilona: Dialogismo E Memória Na Escritura Escolar/The Gluttonous Queen: Dialogism and Memory in Elementary School Writing. Bakhtiniana.score: 15.0
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  15. Eduardo Calil (2012). The Gluttonous Queen: Dialogism and Memory in Elementary School Writing. Bakhtiniana 7 (1):24 - 45.score: 15.0
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  16. Michelle Dominguez (2013). From System Into Action, From Homogeneous to Heterogeneous: Movements of the Founding Concepts of Dialogism, Polyphony and Interdiscourse. Bakhtiniana 8 (1):5 - 20.score: 15.0
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  17. Gerd Fritz (2000). Dialogism Revisited. Pragmatics and Cognition 8 (2):411-422.score: 15.0
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  18. Sondra Wieland Howe (forthcoming). Another Response to Deanne Bogdan," Music Listening and Performance as Embodied Dialogism". Philosophy of Music Education Review.score: 15.0
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  19. Per Linell (forthcoming). Essentials of Dialogism: Aspects and Elements of a Dialogical Approach to Language. Communication and Cognition. Http://Www. Tema. Liu. Se/Tema-K/Personal/Perli/Index. Html.score: 15.0
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  20. Eugene Matusov, Mark P. Smith, Elizabeth Soslau, Ana Marjanovic-Shane & Katherine von Duyke (forthcoming). Dialogism and Agency in Education. Educational Theory.score: 15.0
     
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  21. Bruno Curcino Mota (2013). A Tension in Orchestration: Dialogism and Poetry in Lavoura Arcaica (Tillage Passé). Bakhtiniana 8 (1):157 - 175.score: 15.0
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  22. Raquel Trentin Oliveira & Gérson Werlang (2013). Dialogism in Portuguese Contemporary Novel. Bakhtiniana 8 (1):176 - 189.score: 15.0
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  23. Susan Petrilli (1993). Dialogism and Interpretation in the Study of Signs. Semiotica 97 (1-2):103-118.score: 15.0
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  24. Augusto Ponzio (2004). Dialogism and Biosemiotics. Semiotica 2004 (150).score: 15.0
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  25. Augusto Ponzio (2004). Modeling, Communication, and Dialogism. American Journal of Semiotics 20 (1/4):157-178.score: 15.0
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  26. Jojo Salgado & Jaan Valsiner (2010). Dialogism and the Eternal Movement Within Communication. In Colin B. Grant (ed.), Beyond Universal Pragmatics: Studies in the Philosophy of Communication. Peter Lang.score: 15.0
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  27. Lucia Santaella-Braga (2004). Interactivity in the Light of Dialogism. Semiotica 2004 (148).score: 15.0
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  28. Sérgio Schaefer (forthcoming). Dialogismo, Polifonia E Carnavalização Em Dostoiévski/Dialogism, Polyphony and Carnivalization in Dostoevsky. Bakhtiniana.score: 15.0
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  29. Ksana Blank (2007). The Rabbit and the Duck : Antinomic Unity in Dostoevskij, the Russian Religious Tradition, and Mikhail Bakhtin. Studies in East European Thought 59 (1-2):21 - 37.score: 9.0
    At the core of Dostoevskij's philosophy and theology lies a concept according to which the Truth (Istina) is antinomical: it contains both a thesis and its antithesis without expectation of synthesis. This concept can be traced to Eastern Patristics. After Dostoevskij, the theory of antinomies was elaborated by 20th century Russian religious thinkers such as Pavel Florenskij, Sergej Bulgakov, Nikolaj Berdjaev, Semën Frank, and Vladimir Losskij. Their ideas help us to understand that Dostoevskij's dialogism, made famous in its secular (...)
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  30. Dennis A. Kopf, David Boje & Ivonne M. Torres (2010). The Good, the Bad and the Ugly: Dialogical Ethics and Market Information. [REVIEW] Journal of Business Ethics 94 (2):285 - 297.score: 9.0
    We apply dialogism to ethical thought to form a theory of Dialogical Ethics (DE). Specifically, DE is defined as the interplay between four historic ethical traditions: Formal (Kantian) Ethics, Content-Sense (Utilitarian) Ethics, Answerability Ethics, and Value/Virtue (Story) Ethics. On a broader level, DE can be understood as the interplay between the ethical ideas of society. We then use DE to analyze a number of problems in business including sweatshop labor and environmental degradation. To counteract these injustices, we propose two (...)
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  31. Malin Roitman (forthcoming). Constructing One's Arguments Based on Refutations of the Other's Discourse. A Study of the Traditional Presidential Debate: Chirac/Jospin (1995) Versus Sarkozy/Royal (2007). [REVIEW] Argumentation:1-14.score: 9.0
    This study focuses on the use and function of refutation in two televised debates during which candidates who have reached the second round of the French presidential elections come face to face. The aim of this study is to examine the forms and functions of refutation within the theoretical framework of dialogism. The rhetorical-argumentative functions of refutation and the challenges of this discursive practice in the genre “televised political debate” will also be put forward.
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  32. Sergeiy Sandler (2012). Whose Words Are These Anyway? In Mykola Polyuha, Clive Thomson & Anthony Wall (eds.), Dialogues with Bakhtinian Theory: Proceedings of the Thirteenth International Mikhaïl Bakhtin Conference. Mestengo Press.score: 6.0
    Is there, according to Bakhtin, such a thing as nobody’s or neutral words? Going over Bakhtin’s writings we might encounter an intriguing variety of answers to this question, ranging from a clear negative – there is no such thing – to a radical positive – all words are neutral, are “nobody’s” – and with a few other variants in between. This paper examines this puzzle both in its own right and from the perspective of what it can teach us about (...)
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  33. Stephen Loftus (2011). Pain and its Metaphors: A Dialogical Approach. [REVIEW] Journal of Medical Humanities 32 (3):213-230.score: 6.0
    Most health professionals are unaware of the extent to which aspects of language, such as metaphor, influence their practice. Sensitivity to metaphor can deepen our understanding of healthcare and, arguably, improve its quality. This is because metaphors, and the linguisticality of which they are a part, shape medical practice in important ways. Examples are the metaphors used in pain management. By exploring the dialogical tension between such metaphors, we can better understand the ways in which they influence medical practice.
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  34. Christian Brassac (2006). Computers and Knowledge: A Dialogical Approach. [REVIEW] AI and Society 20 (3):249-270.score: 6.0
    Artificial intelligence researchers interested in knowledge and in designing and implementing digitized artifacts for representing or sharing knowledge play a crucial role in the development of a knowledge-based economy. They help answer the question of how the computer devices they develop can be appropriated by the collectives that manage the flow of knowledge and the know-how underlying human organizations. A dialogical, constructivist view of interaction processes permits theorizing the role of digital tools, seen as sociotechnical devices that serve both as (...)
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  35. Gilbert Vincent (2001). The Engagement of French Protestantism in Solidarism. Ethical Theory and Moral Practice 4 (4):401-421.score: 6.0
    It is conventional to think of modernity as being characterised by the irremediable separation of philosophy and theology, of reason and faith. Failing to reconsider the idea of such a divorce, post-modernity has pushed this postulate to its very limits by attempting to abolish all types of normativity whether on the grounds of reason or any other basis. Against these prevailing conceptions, we argue that there exist, within philosophy and theology, processes of differentiation as well as original combinations. To illustrate (...)
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  36. Marie-Laure Betbeder, Philippe Cottier, Colin Schmidt & Pierre Tchounikine (2006). Dialogue in Context, Towards a Referential Approach in Collective Learning. AI and Society 20 (3):314-330.score: 6.0
    In this article, we present research in the making of a collective work environment within the framework of a distance education course. We base our theoretical and methodological standpoints on examples of dialogical discourses recorded within the framework of this CSCL system called Symba. In fact, the results of previous research lead us to rethink our vision of the study of collaborative moments between participants in a computer-supported human learning environment that proposes several communication tools. Redefining the methodological process aiming (...)
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  37. M. E. Soboleva (2010). Die Philosophie Michail Bachtins: Von der Existentiellen Ontologie Zur Dialogischen Vernunft. Olms.score: 6.0
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  38. Andrew N. Woznicki (1978). Dialogistic Thomism and Dialectical Marxism. New Scholasticism 52 (2):214-242.score: 5.0
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  39. Louise Racine (2009). Examining the Conflation of Multiculturalism, Sexism, and Religious Fundamentalism Through Taylor and Bakhtin: Expanding Post-Colonial Feminist Epistemology. Nursing Philosophy 10 (1):14-25.score: 3.0
    In this post-9/11 era marked by religious and ethnic conflicts and the rise of cultural intolerance, ambiguities arising from the conflation of multiculturalism, sexism, and religious fundamentalism jeopardize the delivery of culturally safe nursing care to non-Western populations. This new social reality requires nurses to develop a heightened awareness of health issues pertaining to racism and ethnocentrism to provide culturally safe care to non-Western immigrants or refugees. Through the lens of post-colonial feminism, this paper explores the challenge of providing culturally (...)
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  40. M. M. Bakhtin (1993). Toward a Philosophy of the Act. University of Texas Press.score: 3.0
    Rescued in 1972 from a storeroom in which rats and seeping water had severely damaged the fifty-year-old manuscript, this text is the earliest major work (1919-1921) of the great Russian philosopher M. M. Bakhtin. Toward a Philosophy of the Act contains the first occurrences of themes that occupied Bakhtin throughout his long career. The topics of authoring, responsibility, self and other, the moral significance of "outsideness," participatory thinking, the implications for the individual subject of having "no-alibi in existence," the difference (...)
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  41. Jan Marta (1996). A Linguistic Model of Informed Consent. Journal of Medicine and Philosophy 21 (1):41-60.score: 3.0
    The current disclosure model of informed consent ignores the linguistic complexity of any act of communication, and the increased risk of difficulties in the special circumstances of informed consent. This article explores, through linguistic analysis, the specificity of informed consent as a speech act, a communication act, and a form of dialogue, following on the theories of J.L. Austin, Roman Jakobson, and Mikhail Bakhtin, respectively. In the proposed model, informed consent is a performative speech act resulting from a series of (...)
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  42. Joe Winston (1999). Theorising Drama as Moral Education. Journal of Moral Education 28 (4):459-471.score: 3.0
    Although it is commonly assumed within schools that drama has a place within moral education, there is very little theory or analysis to support the assumption. This article sketches a theoretical framework to show how and in what ways drama can make a distinctive contribution to the field. Drawing upon Stenhouse (1975) it proposes a broad distinction between moral instruction and moral induction and analyses drama's potential contribution to both areas. In so doing, it draws links between the cultural practices (...)
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  43. Ruth Amossy (2009). Argumentation in Discourse: A Socio-Discursive Approach to Arguments. Informal Logic 29 (3):252-267.score: 3.0
    Rather than the art of putting forward logically valid arguments leading to Truth, argumentation is here viewed as the use of verbal means ensuring an agreement on what can be considered reasonable by a given group, on a more or less controversial matter. What is acceptable and plausible is always coconstructed by subjects engaging in verbal interaction. It is the dynamism of this exchange, realized not only in natural language, but also in a specific cultural framework, that has to be (...)
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  44. Michael F. Bernard-Donals (1995). Mikhail Bakhtin: Between Phenomenology and Marxism. Cambridge University Pres.score: 3.0
    The language theory of Mikhail Bakhtin does not fall neatly under any single rubric - 'dialogism,' 'marxism,' 'prosaics,' 'authorship' - because the philosophic foundation of his writing rests ambivalently between phenomenology and Marxism. The theoretical tension of these positions creates philosophical impasses in Bakhtin's work, which have been neglected or ignored partly because these impasses are themselves mirrored by the problems of antifoundationalist and materialist tendencies in literary scholarship. In Mikhail Bakhtin: Between Phenomenology and Marxism Michael Bernard-Donals examines various (...)
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  45. Peter Good (2001). Language for Those Who Have Nothing: Mikhail Bakhtin and the Landscape of Psychiatry. Kluwer Academic/Plenum.score: 3.0
    The aim of Language for those who have Nothing is to think psychiatry through the writings of Mikhail Bakhtin. Using the concepts of Dialogism and Polyphony, the Carnival and the Chronotope, a novel means of navigating the clinical landscape is developed. Bakhtin offers language as a social phenomenon and one that is fully embodied. Utterances are shown to be alive and enfleshed and their meanings realised in the context of given social dimensions. The organisation of this book corresponds with (...)
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  46. Antonia Larraín & Andrés Haye (2012). The Role of Rhetoric in a Dialogical Approach to Thinking. Journal for the Theory of Social Behaviour 42 (2):220-237.score: 3.0
    The central idea of the paper is that human thinking consists in a movement through which a person socially interacts with herself. Consequently, thinking does not offer the experience of a private refuge in the intimacy of the individual thinker's self-knowing, but a field where multiple points of view interact by contesting, distancing, approaching, agreeing or disagreeing, one to another. Classical (Isocrates, 1929/1968) and contemporary (Billig, 1987) rhetorical approaches to thinking stress that both “inner” and “social” discourse are addressed to (...)
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  47. Orly R. Shenker, Science: Freedom and Reason, Comments on Mara Beller's 'Quantum Dialogue'.score: 3.0
    Mara Beller's book Quantum Dialogue: The Making of a Revolution is a book in history and historiography, which invites a philosophical reading. The book offers a new and quite radical approach in the philosophy of science, which Beller calls dialogism, and it demonstrates the application of this approach by studying cases in the history of physics. This paper reconstructs of some of the book's theses, in a way which emphasises its philosophical insights, and goes on to shows how philosophically (...)
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  48. Mary Chen Johnsson (2013). Practitioner Meets Philosopher: Bakhtinian Musings on Learning with Paul. Educational Philosophy and Theory 45 (12):1252-1263.score: 3.0
    The stars and the planets must have been in alignment when Paul Hager needed a doctoral student to work on his research grant at the same time that I had transitioned from 20 years as business practitioner to become an educator interested in workplace learning. This paper explores the Bakhtinian ways in which I learned about learning with Paul, and how our process of engagement continues to influence my appreciation of the philosophy and practice of education. In such musings, I (...)
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  49. Paul Bouissac (2007). Semiotics as the Science of Memory. Sign Systems Studies 35 (1-2):71-86.score: 3.0
    The notion of culture implies the relative stability of sets of algorithms that become entrenched in human brains as children become socialized, and, to a lesser extent, when immigrants become assimilated into a new society. The semiotics of culture has used the notion of signs and systems of signs to conceptualize this process, which takes for granted memory as a natural affordance of the brain without raising the question of how and why cultural signs impact behaviour in a durable manner. (...)
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  50. Martin McQuillan (2012). De Man and the Neo Cons: Where Ghosts Live. Derrida Today 5 (2):180-198.score: 3.0
    Drawing together an assemblage of historical and textual reference, this article examines the curious connections between Paul de Man and Leo Strauss. It does not suggest an intellectual affinity between the two men (on the contrary). However, it notes the proximity of both around the question of dialogism in relation to de Man's reading of Rousseau.
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