Additional bibliography for study
Optional readings (indicative):
Week 1 Introduction to Discursive Psychology and Conversation Analysis
Heritage, J. (2001 ). Goffman, Garfinkel and Conversation Analysis. In M.Wetherell, S. Taylor and S. Yates (Eds.), Discourse Theory and Practice: A Reader, pp 47-56. London: Sage. Phillips, L. and M. Jorgensen. (2001). Discourse Analysis as Theory and Method. London: Sage. Chapter 1.
Wetherell, M. (2001). Themes in discourse research: The case of Diana. In M. Wetherell, S. Taylor and S. Yates (Eds.), Discourse Theory and Practice: A Reader, pp. 14-28. London: Sage.
Week 2 Debating Context: The Perspectives of Discursive Psychology and Conversation Analysis
Schegloff, E. (1997). Whose text? Whose context? Discourse and Society 8: 165-87.
Billig, M. (1999a). Whose terms? Whose ordinariness? Rhetoric and ideology in Conversation Analysis. Discourse and Society 10: 543-58.
Schegloff, E. (1999a). ‘Schegloff’s texts’ as ‘Billig’s data’: A critical reply. Discourse and Society 10: 558-72.
Billig, M. (1999b) Conversation Analysis and the claims of naivety. Discourse and Society 10: 572-6.
Schegloff, E. (1999b) Naivete vs sophistication or discipline vs self-indulgence: A rejoinder to Billig. Discourse and Society 10: 577-82.
Week 3 Post-structuralism and Discursive Psychology
Phillips, L. and M. Jorgensen. (2001). Discourse Analysis as Theory and Method. London: Sage. Chapter 2.
Wetherell, M. (1998). Positioning and interpretive repertoires: Conversation analysis and post-structuralism in dialogue. Discourse and Society 9: 387-412.
Week 4 Feminism and other Critical Perspectives
Kitzinger, C. (2000). Doing Feminist Conversation Analysis. Feminism Psychology 10(2): 163-193.
Kitzinger, C. (2005). Speaking as a heterosexual: (How) does sexuality matter for talk-in-interaction. Research on Language and Social Interaction 38(3): 221-265.
Speer, S. (2002). Sexist talk: Gender categories, participants’ orientations and irony. Journal of Sociolinguistics 6: 347-377.
West, C. and S. Fenstermaker. (2002). Accountability in action: the accomplishment of gender, race and class in a meeting of the University of California Board of Regents. Discourse and Society 13: 537-563.
van Dijk, T. A. (1992). Discourse and the denial of racism. Discourse and Society 3: 87-118.
Week 5 Performativity: crossing and identity
Bauman, R. and Briggs, C. L. 1990. Poetics and performance as critical perspectives on language and social life. Annual Review of Anthropology 19: 59-88.
Pennycook, A. (2004). Performativity and language studies. Critical Inquiry in Language Studies 1: 1-19.
Rampton, B. 1998. Language crossing and the redefinition of reality. In P. Auer (Ed.) Codeswitching and Conversation, pp. 290-317. London: Routledge.
Week 6 Intertextuality and Indexicality
Hill, J. (2005). Intertextuality as source and evidence for indirect indexical meanings. Journal of Linguistic Anthropology 15: 113-124.
Silverstein, M. (2003). Indexical order and the dialectics of sociolinguistic life. Language and Communication 23: 193-229.
Week 7 Discourse markers
Heritage, J. (2015). Well-prefaced turns in English conversation: A conversation analytic perspective. Journal of Pragmatics 88: 88-104.
Schiffrin, D. (1985). Conversational coherence: The role of well. Language 61(3): 640-666.
Schiffrin, D. (2001). Discourse markers: Language, meaning and context. In D. Schiffrin, D. Tannen and H. Hamilton (Eds.), The Handbook of Discourse Analysis, pp. 54-75. Malden, Mass: Blackwell.
Week 8 Discourse and Cognition
Heritage, J. (2005). Cognition in discourse. In H. Te Molder and J. Potter (Eds.), Conversation and Cognition, pp. 184-202. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
van Dijk, T. A. (2010). Discourse and Context: A Sociocognitive Approach. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. Chapter 3.