14 found
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  1. Opening Up Closings.Emanuel A. Schegloff & Harvey Sacks - 1973 - Semiotica 8 (4).
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  2. The Routine as Achievement.Emanuel A. Schegloff - 1986 - Human Studies 9 (2-3):111 - 151.
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  3.  1
    On Integrity in Inquiry... Of the Investigated, Not the Investigator.Emanuel A. Schegloff - 2005 - Discourse Studies 7 (4-5):455-480.
    The article begins with a sketch of the relation of interaction to language and to culture, and of the students of interaction to the students of language and of culture. A 10-second segment of recorded interaction at a family dinner is then examined in a fashion meant to preserve the integrity1 of what is being done interactionally while incorporating attention to the deployment of various facets of the language that is used, and its relationship to simultaneously ongoing bodily doings. An (...)
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  4.  1
    Word Repeats as Unit Ends.Emanuel A. Schegloff - 2011 - Discourse Studies 13 (3):367-380.
    Turns-at-talk are fundamental units of participation in talk-in-interaction, and turn-constructional-units are the basic building blocks for turns. Possible completion of a TCU is, in principle, the possible completion of the turn, but multi-unit turns are not uncommon, and participants have practices for constructing multi-unit turns and for recognizing them in the course of their production. This article offers an account of one practice usable by speakers and recipients to convey and recognize the designed completion of a multi-TCU turn and/or a (...)
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  5. Conveying Who You Are: The Presentation of Self, Strictly Speaking.Emanuel A. Schegloff - 2007 - In N. J. Enfield & Tanya Stivers (eds.), Person Reference in Interaction: Linguistic, Cultural, and Social Perspectives. Cambridge University Press. pp. 123--148.
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  6.  15
    Putting the Interaction Back Into Dialogue.Emanuel A. Schegloff - 2004 - Behavioral and Brain Sciences 27 (2):207-208.
    I share the authors' stance on the dialogic or interactional character of language. The authors, however, have left actual interaction out of their conception of dialogue. I sketch a number of organizations of practices of talking and understanding that supply the basic arena for talk-in-interaction. It is by reference to these that mechanisms for speech production and understanding need to be understood.
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  7.  9
    On Sacks on Weber on Ancient Judaism: Introductory Notes and Interpretive Resources.Emanuel A. Schegloff - 1999 - Theory, Culture and Society 16 (1):1-29.
    Although Harvey Sacks' `Max Weber's Ancient Judaism' is an early student paper, it raises issues of theory, method and disciplinary mandate which have continuing relevance. I frame the article in two ways. First, I sketch the academic and intellectual context in which the paper was written, in particular the institutional setting in Berkeley of the early 1960s, and the activities and preoccupations animating the work of the group of students which was the most proximate context for Sacks' writing at this (...)
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  8.  25
    Harvey Sacks — Lectures 1964–1965 an Introduction/Memoir.Emanuel A. Schegloff - 1989 - Human Studies 12 (3-4):185 - 209.
  9. Categories in Action: Person-Reference and Membership Categorization.Emanuel A. Schegloff - 2007 - Discourse Studies 9 (4):433-461.
    The article begins with an effort to clarify and differentiate a variety of terms used by analysts in dealing with mentions of persons in conversation and other forms of talk-in-interaction — such terms as person-reference, identifying, describing, categorizing, and the like. This effort leads to the observation that `reference to persons' and `membership categorization' are quite distinct sets of practices, with most reference to persons not being done by membership categories, and most uses of membership categorization devices being in the (...)
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  10. Discourse, Pragmatics, Conversation, Analysis.Emanuel A. Schegloff - 1999 - Discourse Studies 1 (4):405-435.
    In a period given to emphasizing diversity among humans, we would do well to explore diversity among forms of discourse and among forms of talk-in-interaction in particular. Among the speech-exchange systems, ordinary conversation has been claimed to be distinctive and fundamental, but questions have been raised about both claims. The resources for discriminating among speech-exchange systems are located in such generic organizations of practice as turn-taking, sequence organization, the organization of repair and the overall structural organization of episodes of interaction. (...)
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  11.  23
    Experimentation or Observation? Of the Self Alone or the Natural World?Emanuel A. Schegloff - 2004 - Behavioral and Brain Sciences 27 (2):271-272.
    One important lesson of Roberts' target article may be potentially obscured for some by the title's reference to “self-experimentation.” At the core of this work, the key investigative resource is sustained and systematic observation, not experimentation, and it is deployed in a fashion not necessarily restricted to self-examination. There is an important reminder here of a strategically important, but neglected, relationship between observation and experiment.
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  12. On Possibles.Emanuel A. Schegloff - 2006 - Discourse Studies 8 (1):141-157.
    Although there is no lack of reasons for conversation analysis to be reluctant to adopt a cognitivist idiom and paradigm in studying talk and other conduct in interaction, examination of the literature with an open mind will disclose attentiveness to such themes in the conversation-analytic literature nonetheless. The pursuit of such themes however, cannot be appropriately and successfully conducted under the aegis of currently dominant cognitivist paradigms. One central analytic resource in CA work is the notion of a ‘possible X’, (...)
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  13. Perspectives on Socially Shared Cognition.Emanuel A. Schegloff, L. B. Resnick, J. M. Levine & S. D. Teasley - 1991 - In Lauren Resnick, Levine B., M. John, Stephanie Teasley & D. (eds.), Perspectives on Socially Shared Cognition. American Psychological Association.
     
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  14. Telephone Conversation.Emanuel A. Schegloff - 1993 - In R. E. Asher & J. M. Y. Simpson (eds.), The Encyclopedia of Language and Linguistics. Pergamon Press. pp. 9--4547.
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