Fwd: FW: Books available for review in Discourse & Communication/Discourse & Society/Discourse Studies
alischinsky at gmail.com
Thu Jul 11 12:15:10 UTC 2013
the titles below are currently available for review in Discourse and Society:
* Arendholz, J. (2013). (In)appropriate Online Behavior: A pragmatic
analysis of message board relations. Amsterdam, John Benjamins
* Atanga, L. L., S. E. Ellece, et al., Eds. (2013). Gender and
language in sub-saharan Africa: tradition, struggle and change.
Amsterdam, John Benjamins Publishing.
* Bartlett, T. (2013). Hybrid voices and collaborative challenges:
contextualising positive discourse analysis. London, Routledge.
* Bock, M. and N. Pachler, Eds. (2013). Multimodality and social
semiosis: Communication, meaning-making and learning in the work of
Gunter Kress. London, Routledge.
* Boromisza-Habashi, D. (2013). Speaking hatefully: Culture,
communication, and political action in Hungary. University Park, PA,
The Pennsylvania State University Press.
* Bouissac, P. (2013). Circus as multimodal discourse: Performance,
meaning, ritual. London, Bloomsbury.
* Butler, J. and A. Athanasiou (2013). Dispossession: the performative
in the political. Cambridge, UK, Polity.
* Chouliaraki, L. (2013). The ironic spectator. Cambridge, Polity.
* Dalziel, G., Ed. (2013). Rumor and communication in Asia in the
internet age. London, Routledge.
* Duranti, A., E. Ochs, et al., Eds. (2013). The handbook of language
socialization. Oxford, Wiley-Blackwell.
* Gavriely-Nuri, D. (2013). The normalization of war in Israeli
discourse, 1967-2008. Lanham et al., Lexington Books.
* Karatsu, M. (2013). Conversational storytelling among Japanese
women. Amsterdam, John Benjamins Publishing.
* Kaun, A. (2013). Being a young citizen in Estonia: an exploration of
young people's civic and media experiences. Tartu, University of Tartu
* Keller, R. (2013). Doing discourse research: an introduction for
social scientists. London, SAGE.
* Lacey, K. (2013). Listening publics: The politics and experience of
listening in the media age. Oxford, Polity.
* Langacker, R. W. (2013). Essentials of cognitive grammar. Oxford,
Oxford University Press.
* Larson, J. L. (2013). Critical thinking in Slovakia after socialism.
Rochester, University of Rochester Press.
* Marback, R. C. (2013). Managing vulnerability: South Africa's
struggle for a democratic rhetoric. Columbia, South Carolina, The
University of South Carolina Press.
* Santa Ana, O. (2013). Juan in a Hundred: The representation of
Latinos on network news. Austin, TX, University of Texas Press.
* Saric, L., K. Gammelgaard, et al., Eds. (2013). Transforming
national holidays. Amsterdam, John Benjamin Publishing.
* Schroter, M. (2013). Silence and concealment in political discourse.
Amsterdam, John Benjamin Publishing.
* Sidnell, J. and T. Stivers, Eds. (2013). The handbook of
conversation analysis. Oxford, Wiley-Blackwell.
* Sindoni, M. G. (2013). Spoken and written discourse in online
interactions: a multimodal approach. London, Routledge.
* Stanyer, J. (2013). Intimate politics: publicity, privacy and the
personal lives of politicians in media-saturated democracies.
Cambridge, Policy Integration Department: World Commission on the
Social Dimension of Globalization, International Labour Office.
* Tannen, D. and A. M. Trester, Eds. (2013). Discourse 2.0: Language
and new media. Washington, D.C., Georgetown University Press.
* Triece, M. E. (2013). Tell it like it is: Women in the national
welfare rights movement. Columbia, South Carolina, The University of
South Carolina Press.
* Wodak, R. and J. E. Richardson, Eds. (2013). Analysing fascist
discourse: European fascism in talk and text. London, Routledge.
* Zappavigna, M. (2013). Tacit knowledge and spoken discourse. London,
If you are interested in serving as a reviewer, please contact the
book review editor (Alon Lischinsky, <alischinsky+reviews at gmail.com>)
* the title of the book(s) you are interested in reviewing;
* your full postal address;
* a brief description of your qualifications, research interests and
expertise, especially regarding the specific topic of the book(s).
Your review should be returned within three months of your receipt of
the book, and will normally be published within twelve months after
acceptance of your manuscript.
Your review should provide an overview of the contents of the book, as
well as a reasoned and well-argued evaluation of its potential
contribution to the field. A simple chapter-by-chapter description of
the book is undesirable. Authors should rather discuss the main themes
and arguments of the text, its intended audience, and its place in the
field of discourse studies, addressing both its strengths and
Lecturer in Communication, Media and Culture
Oxford Brookes University
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