Projects per year
This chapter describes the resources that speakers of Murrinhpatha use when recruiting assistance and collaboration from others in everyday social interaction. The chapter draws on data from video recordings of informal conversation in Murrinpatha, and reports language-specific findings generated within a large-scale comparative project involving eight languages from five continents (see other chapters of this volume). The resources for recruitment described in this chapter include linguistic structures from across the levels of grammatical organization, as well as gestural and other visible and contextual resources of relevance to the interpretation of action in interaction. The presentation of categories of recruitment, and elements of recruitment sequences, follows the coding scheme used in the comparative project (see Chapter 2 of the volume). This chapter extends our knowledge of the structure and usage of Murrinhpatha with detailed attention to the properties of sequential structure in conversational interaction. The chapter is a contribution to an emerging field of pragmatic typology.
|Title of host publication||Getting others to do things|
|Subtitle of host publication||a pragmatic typology of recruitments|
|Editors||Simeon Floyd, Giovanni Rossi, N. J. Enfield|
|Place of Publication||Berlin|
|Publisher||Language Science Press|
|Number of pages||50|
|Publication status||Published - Sep 2020|
|Name||Studies in Diversity|
Bibliographical noteCopyright the Author(s) 2020. Version archived for private and non-commercial use with the permission of the author/s and according to publisher conditions. For further rights please contact the publisher.
FingerprintDive into the research topics of 'Recruitments in Murrinhpatha and the preference organization of their possible responses'. Together they form a unique fingerprint.
- 1 Finished
He's not heavy, he's my brother: The acquisition of kinship terminology in a morphologically complex Australian Language
1/02/16 → 31/12/17