between a genre and its register realization. According to Östman (2005) , the synsem of (5) takes care of the individual constructions of the discourse. Although words or even morphemes are individual constructions ( Goldberg, 2006 ), from the perspective of discourse analysis, this research mainly
With contributions of Simone Bonnafous, Françoise Gadet, Paul Henry, Alain Lecomte, Jacqueline Léon, Denise Maldidier, Jean-Marie Marandin and Michel Plon
Edited by Leo Lentz and Henk Pander Maat
David J. Fuller
Discourse Analysis: Mucking Around with Negotiation Data LINDA L. PUTNAM* Department of Communication, Texas A&M University, 4234 TAMU, College Station, TX 77843–4234 USA (E-mail: email@example.com) Abstract. This article focuses on qualitative research methods in negotiations, particular tex
The field of discourse analysis is very heterogeneous and covers a wide range of language studies not only by linguists, but also by scholars from other disciplines such as sociology, rhetoric, and anthropology. For this reason the term ‘discourse analysis’ has often been assigned a variety of
David I. Yoon
The first half of the book introduces the New Perspective on Paul and discourse analysis, followed by a detailed model of SFL discourse analysis with respect to register and context of situation. The second half is a discourse analysis of Galatians. This is the first monograph-length study to address the New Perspective on Paul from a linguistic approach, and will as such be of great interest to scholars of Pauline Studies, linguistics, and theology.
Studies dealing with discourse analysis in Greek have focused on the concept of cohesiveness of discourse. In particular, these studies have examined reference as one of the most important devices of cohesiveness. The present piece considers two types of reference: endophoric reference, which can
D. Beybin Kejanlıoğlu, Çağla Kubilay and Nalan Ova
Beginning with the so-called ‘turban issue’ in universities in the 1980s, public discussion about women in the public sphere in Turkey has arisen due to the veiled women’s demand for a presence in public life. Since the banning of the veil in public life, Islamist columnists have been in a struggle against Kemalists to make the veil public, though there are different views on the limits of veiled women’s visibility in public life. By analyzing the content of hundreds of columns in five pro-Islamist newspapers, each representing a different faction among Islamists since 1997, this article reveals both the Islamist discourse vis-à-vis the Kemalist discourse on the public sphere and the conflicting gendered discourses among Islamists. This article suggests that there is an ongoing hegemony struggle among Islamist columnists about the presence of veiled women in the public sphere, contrary to their common position in the hegemony struggle against Kemalists.