Article published in:
Applied Pragmatics
Vol. 2:2 (2020) ► pp. 148173
References

References

Brouwer, C. E.
(2003) Word searches in NNS–NS interaction: Opportunities for language learning? The Modern Language Journal, 87(4), 534–545. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Burch, A. R.
(2014) Pursuing information: A conversation analytic perspective on communication strategies. Language Learning, 64 (3), 651–684. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Færch, C., & Kasper, G.
(1983b) Plans and strategies in foreign language communication. In C. Færch & G. Kasper (Eds.), Strategies in interlanguage communication (pp. 20–60). New York: Longman.Google Scholar
Firth, A., & Wagner, J.
(1997) On discourse, communication, and (some) fundamental concepts in SLA research. The Modern Language Journal, 81 (3), 285–300. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ghomeshi, J.
(1997) Non-projecting nouns and the ezafe: Construction in Persian. Natural Language & Linguistic Theory, 15(4), 729–788. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Goodwin, M. H.
(1981) Searching for a word as an interactive activity. In J. Deely & M. D. Lenhart (Eds.), Semiotics (pp. 129–138). Plenum.Google Scholar
Goodwin, C.
(1986) Gestures as a resource for the organization of mutual orientation. Semiotica, 62(1–2), 29–50.Google Scholar
Goodwin, M. H., & Goodwin, C.
(1986) Gesture and co-participation in the activity of searching for a word. Semiotica, 62(1–2), 51–76.Google Scholar
Greer, T.
(2013) Word search sequences in bilingual interaction: Code-switching and embodied orientation toward shifting participant constellations. Journal of Pragmatics, 57, 100–117. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hauser, E.
(2017) Learning and the immediate use(fulness) of a new vocabulary item. The Modern Language Journal, 101(4), 712–728.Google Scholar
Hayashi, M.
(2003) Language and the body as resources for collaborative action: A study of word searches in Japanese conversation. Research on Language and Social Interaction, 36(2), 109–141. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Heritage, J.
(1984) A change-of-state token and aspects of its sequential placement. In J. M. Atkinson & J. Heritage (Eds.), Structures of social action: Studies in conversation analysis (pp. 299–345). Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
[ p. 170 ]
(2005) Conversation analysis and institutional talk. In K. Fitch & R. Sanders (Eds.), Handbook of language and social interaction (pp. 103–147). Erlbaum.Google Scholar
Heritage, J., & Clayman, S.
(2010) Talk in action: Interactions, identities, and institutions. John Wiley & Sons. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hosoda, Y.
(2000) Other-repair in Japanese conversations between nonnative and native speakers. Issues in Applied Linguistics, 11(1), 39–65.Google Scholar
(2006) Repair and relevance of differential language expertise in second language conversations. Applied Linguistics, 27(1), 25–50. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Jefferson, G.
(1987) On exposed and embedded error correction. In G. Button & J. Lee (Eds.), Talk and social organization (pp. 86–100). Multilingual Matters.Google Scholar
(2004) Glossary of transcript symbols with an introduction. In G. Lerner (Ed.), Conversation analysis: Studies from the first generation (pp. 13–31). John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kasper, G.
(2004) Participation orientations in German conversation-for-learning. The Modern Language Journal, 88(4), 551–576. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kasper, G., & Kellerman, E.
(1997) Introduction: Approaches to communication strategies. In G. Kasper & E. Kellerman (Eds.), Communication strategies: Psycholinguistic perspective (pp. 1–13). Longman.Google Scholar
Koshik, I., & Seo, M. S.
(2012) Word (and other) search sequences initiated by language learners. Text & Talk, 32(2), 167–189. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kurhila, S.
(2006) Second language interaction. John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Laakso, M.
(2015) Collaborative participation in aphasic word searching: Comparison between significant others and speech and language therapists. Aphasiology, 29(3), 269–290. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Lee, D. S.
(2004) Conversation analytic approach to communication strategies: Appeals in language learners’ word searches. [Unpublished doctoral dissertation, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign]. ProQuest Dissertations and Theses.Google Scholar
Lerner, G. H.
(1996) On the “semi-permeable” character of grammatical units in conversation: Conditional entry into the turn space of another speaker. In E. Ochs, E. A. Schegloff, & S. Thompson (Eds.), Interaction and grammar (pp. 238–276). Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Markee, N.
(2000) Conversation analysis. Lawrence Erlbaum Associates. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2004) Zones of interactional transition in ESL classes. The Modern Language Journal, 88(4), 583–596. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2008) Toward a learning behavior tracking methodology for CA-for-SLA. Applied Linguistics, 29(3), 404–427. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Markee, N. & Kasper, G.
(2004) Classroom talks: An introduction. The Modern Language Journal, 88 (4), 491–500. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Mori, J.
(2004) Negotiating sequential boundaries and learning opportunities: A case from a Japanese classroom. The Modern Language Journal, 88(4), 536–550. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Mori, J., & Hasegawa, A.
(2009) Doing being a foreign language learner in a classroom: Embodiment of cognitive states as social events. International Review of Applied Linguistics in Language Teaching, 47(1), 65–94. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
[ p. 171 ]
Mori, J., & Markee, N.
(2009) Language learning, cognition, and interactional practices: An introduction. International Review of Research in Applied Linguistics and Language Teaching, 47(1), 1–9. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Olsher, D.
(2007) Gesturally-enhanced repeats in the repair turn: Communication strategy or cognitive language-learning tool? In S. G. McCafferty & G. Stam (Eds.), Gesture: Second language acquisition and classroom research (pp. 109–130). Routledge.Google Scholar
Park, I.
(2007) Co-construction of word search activities in native and non-native speaker interaction. Working Papers in TESOL & Applied Linguistics, 7(2), 1–23.Google Scholar
Pekarek Doehler, S.
(2010) Conceptual changes and methodological challenges: On language and learning from a conversation analytic perspective on SLA. In P. Seedhouse, S. Walsh, & C. Jenks (Eds.). Conceptualizing ‘learning’ in applied linguistics, 105–126. Palgrave Macmillan. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Pekarek Doehler, S., & Pochon-Berger, E.
(2015) The development of L2 interactional competence: Evidence from turn-taking organization, sequence organization, repair organization and preference organization. In T. Cadierno & S. W. Eskildsen (Eds.), Usage-based perspectives on second language learning (pp. 233–268). Walter de Gruyter.Google Scholar
Raymond, G.
(2004) Prompting action: The stand-alone “so” in ordinary conversation. Research on Language and Social Interaction, 37(2), 185–218. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Reichert, T., & Liebscher, G.
(2012) Positioning the expert: Word searches, expertise, and learning opportunities in peer interaction. The Modern Language Journal, 96(4), 599–609. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Sacks, H., & Schegloff, E. A.
(1979) Two preferences in the organization of reference to persons in conversation and their interaction. In G. Psathas (Ed.), Everyday language: Studies in ethnomethodology (pp. 15–21). Irvington.Google Scholar
Schegloff, E. A.
(1979) The relevance of repair to syntax-for-conversation in discourse and syntax. In T. Givón (Ed.), Discourse and syntax (pp. 261–286). Academic Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Schegloff, E. A., Jefferson, G., & Sacks, H.
(1977) The preference for self-correction in the organization of repair in conversation. Language, 53(2), 361–382. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Seedhouse, P.
(2005) Conversation analysis and language learning. Language Teaching, 38(4), 165–187. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Seedhouse, P., & Walsh, S.
(2010) Learning a second language through classroom interaction. In P. Seedhouse, S. Walsh, & C. Jenks (Eds.), Conceptualizing learning in applied linguistics (pp. 127–146). Palgrave Macmillan. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Seo, M. S.
(2008) A conversation-analytic study of repair practices in one-on-one ESL tutoring. (Unpublished doctoral dissertation, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign). ProQuest Dissertations and Theses.Google Scholar
(2011) Talk, body, and material objects as coordinated interactional resources in repair activities in one-on-one ESL tutoring. In G. Pallotti & J. Wagner (Eds.), L2 learning as social practice: Conversation-analytic perspectives (pp. 107–134). National Foreign Language Resource Center University of Hawai‘i.Google Scholar
Üstünel, E., & Seedhouse, P.
(2005) Why that, in that language, right now? Code-switching and pedagogical focus. International Journal of Applied Linguistics, 15(3), 302–325. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
[ p. 172 ]
Willey, B. T.
(2001) Examining a “communication strategy” from a conversation analytic perspective: Eliciting help from native speakers inside and outside of word search sequences. (Unpublished doctoral dissertation, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign). ProQuest Dissertations and Theses.Google Scholar