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  1.  16
    Douglas W. Maynard (1991). Goffman, Garfinkel, and Games. Sociological Theory 9 (2):277-279.
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  2.  2
    Douglas W. Maynard (1980). Placement of Topic Changes in Conversation. Semiotica 30 (3-4).
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  3.  17
    Douglas W. Maynard & John F. Manzo (1993). On the Sociology of Justice: Theoretical Notes From an Actual Jury Deliberation. Sociological Theory 11 (2):171-193.
    Despite the venerable place that "justice" occupies in social scientific theory and research, little effort has been made to see how members of society themselves define and use the concept when confronted with determining "what has happened" in some social arena, theorizing about why it happened, and deciding what should ensue. We take an ethnomethodological approach to justice, attempting to recover it as a feature of practical activity or a "phenomenon of order." Our analysis involves an actual videotaped jury deliberation. (...)
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  4.  15
    Douglas W. Maynard (1982). Aspects of Sequential Organization in Plea Bargaining Discourse. Human Studies 5 (1):319 - 344.
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  5.  11
    Douglas W. Maynard (2012). An Intellectual Remembrance of Harold Garfinkel: Imagining the Unimaginable, and the Concept of the “Surveyable Society”. [REVIEW] Human Studies 35 (2):209-221.
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  6.  12
    Douglas W. Maynard (2011). On “Interactional Semantics” and Problems of Meaning. Human Studies 34 (2):199-207.
    This article is a comment on papers being published in this special issue concerned with interactional semantics. As these papers are concerned with abstractions, formulations, generalizations, and other uses of categorizations whereby participants’ everyday understandings and interpretations come to the foreground of analysis, I explore the wider issue with which the papers wrestle. That issue is whether problems of meaning—related to subjectivity, intersubjectivity, mutual comprehension, and the like—are pervasive in interaction, or are limited and situational. I examine problems of meaning (...)
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  7.  9
    Douglas W. Maynard (1986). Offering and Soliciting Collaboration in Multi-Party Disputes Among Children (and Other Humans). Human Studies 9 (2-3):261 - 285.
    This paper has aimed to remedy a neglect of multi-party disputes by addressing how those involved in a two-party argument may collaborate with others who are co-present. Collaboration is a complex phenomenon. In the first place, we have seen that disputes, although initially produced by two parties, do not consist simply of two sides. Rather, given one party's displayed position, stance, or claim, another party can produce opposition by simply aligning against that position or by aligning with a counterposition. This (...)
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  8.  1
    Douglas W. Maynard (1982). Person-Descriptions in Plea Bargaining. Semiotica 42 (2-4).
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