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Chinese Discourse and Interaction
Theory and Practice1169Skickas inom 10-15 vardagar.
Gratis frakt inom Sverige över 159 kr för privatpersoner.Although Chinese is one of the most thoroughly studied languages in pragmatics, and has a pivotal role in intercultural communication studies because of the increasing cultural and economic interaction between China and other countries, no large-scale study has been devoted to this topic. This groundbreaking volume fills this gap in pragmatic and discourse studies through high-quality research focusing on the theory and practice of Chinese discourse and, in a wider sense, interaction analysis. It introduces the different layers of Chinese discourse and interaction, and makes a valuable contribution not only to Chinese studies but also to other fields such as intercultural and discourse studies. The contributors to this volume include renowned experts within the field. They present their arguments in an accessible style, making this book useful to both experts of Chinese and discourse studies, as well as advanced students with an interest in communication and society.
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"With empirical studies employing diverse methods, analytic frameworks and data sources, this edited volume successfully fills a knowledge gap in Chinese discourse studies. This volume is recommended for students and scholars working on Chinese discourse analysis, intercultural pragmatics and intercultural studies." -- Jixiam Pang and Fang Chen, School of International Studies, Zhejiang University
Yuling Pan is Sociolinguist and Principal Researcher at the U.S. Census Bureau. Her numerous publications include Politeness in Chinese Face-to-face Interaction (Ablex, 2000), Professional Communication in International Settings (with Suzanne Scollon and Ron Scollon, Blackwell Publishing, 2002) and Politeness in Historical and Contemporary Chinese (with Daniel Z. Kadar, Continuum, 2011). Daniel Z. Kadar is Professor at the School of Music, Humanities and Media, University of Huddersfield. His recent books include Politeness in Historical and Contemporary Chinese (with Yuling Pan, Continuum), Politeness in East Asia (edited With Sara Mills, Cambridge University Press), Relational Rituals (Palgrave Macmillan), and Understanding Politeness (with Michael Haugh, Cambridge University Press).
Chapter 1: Introduction Yuling Pan and Daniel Z. Kadar Part I: Conversation Analytic and Linguistic Approaches to Chinese Discourse Chapter 2: Epistemic Stance in Mandarin Conversation: The Positions and Functions of Wo juede I thinkA" Tomoko Endo, Kyoto University Chapter 3: Self-repair in Mandarin and Cantonese: Delaying the Next Item Due in Casual Conversation and News Interviews Wei Zhang and Angela Chan, both at City University of Hong Kong Chapter 4: Do I really have to?A" The Give-and-take of Deonitic Meaning in Chinese Agnes Weiyun He, SUNY-Stony Brook University Chapter 5: English THEN in Colloquial Singapore Mandarin Cher Leng Lee, National University of Singapore Part II: Discourse Analytic and Social Approaches to Chinese Discourse Chapter 6: Approaching Chinese Power in Situated Discourse Yueguo Gu, Chinese Academy of Social Sciences Chapter 7: Face in Taiwanese Business Interactions: From Emic Concepts to Emic Practices Wei-Lin Melody Chang and Michael Haugh, both at Griffith University, Brisbane Chapter 8: What Are Chinese Respondents Responding to? A Close Examination of Question- answer Sequences in Survey Interviews Yuling Pan Chapter 9: Analysis of Chinese Speakers' Indirect and Contrary-to-face Value Responses to Survey Interview Questions Anna Y. Chan, City University of Hong Kong Chapter 10: Customer-employee Interaction from a Diachronic Perspective Hao Sun, Indiana-Purdue University Chapter 11: Who is Making the Decision? Chinese PrenatalCounselling Discourse in Hong Kong Olga Zayts, University of Hong Kong, Virginia Wake Yelei, independent researcher, and Stephanie Schnurr, University of Warwick Chapter 12: The Pragmatics of Q&A Interaction: Public Discourse in Hong Kong Winnie Cheng, Hong Kong Polytechnic University Chapter 13: On the Positive Formation of Chinese Group Identity (8,000 words) Daniel Z. Kadar Chapter 14: PolysemousA" Politeness: Speaker Self-referring Forms in Honglou Meng Chen Xinren, Nanjing University Chapter 15: Epilogue: What makes Chinese unique in discourse and interaction? Kenneth Kong, Hong Kong Baptist University