Difference between revisions of "Tuncer2018"

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|URL=https://doi.org/10.1016/j.pragma.2018.05.013
 
|DOI=10.1016/j.pragma.2018.05.013
 
|DOI=10.1016/j.pragma.2018.05.013
 
|Abstract=This article studies how co-present workers can join in a co-present interaction they were not previously involved in, thus challenging initial participants' interactional preserve. It is based on ethnographically-informed analyses of video-recorded interactions in workplaces, in English as a lingua franca and in French. Potential joiners' recurrent embodied and verbal practices are identified and analyzed, showing regular methods associated with potential joiners' position relative to the F-formation, and different layouts typical of workplaces. Another set of findings bears on how potential joiners shape their move so as to account for joining in at that moment, to project a more or less extended participation, and to implement a collaborative project. Beyond the variety of projects the practice can serve, potential joiners' moves are systematically designed so as to demonstrate their contribution to the progression of work.
 
|Abstract=This article studies how co-present workers can join in a co-present interaction they were not previously involved in, thus challenging initial participants' interactional preserve. It is based on ethnographically-informed analyses of video-recorded interactions in workplaces, in English as a lingua franca and in French. Potential joiners' recurrent embodied and verbal practices are identified and analyzed, showing regular methods associated with potential joiners' position relative to the F-formation, and different layouts typical of workplaces. Another set of findings bears on how potential joiners shape their move so as to account for joining in at that moment, to project a more or less extended participation, and to implement a collaborative project. Beyond the variety of projects the practice can serve, potential joiners' moves are systematically designed so as to demonstrate their contribution to the progression of work.
 
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Revision as of 11:49, 5 June 2018

Tuncer2018
BibType ARTICLE
Key Tuncer2018
Author(s) Sylvaine Tuncer
Title Non-participants joining in an interaction in shared work spaces: Multimodal practices to enter the floor and account for it
Editor(s)
Tag(s) EMCA, Face-to-face interactions, Multimodal analysis, Joining in an interaction, F-formation, Participation inclusion and exclusion at work
Publisher Elsevier BV
Year 2018
Language English
City
Month jul
Journal Journal of Pragmatics
Volume 132
Number
Pages 76–90
URL Link
DOI 10.1016/j.pragma.2018.05.013
ISBN
Organization
Institution
School
Type
Edition
Series
Howpublished
Book title
Chapter

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Abstract

This article studies how co-present workers can join in a co-present interaction they were not previously involved in, thus challenging initial participants' interactional preserve. It is based on ethnographically-informed analyses of video-recorded interactions in workplaces, in English as a lingua franca and in French. Potential joiners' recurrent embodied and verbal practices are identified and analyzed, showing regular methods associated with potential joiners' position relative to the F-formation, and different layouts typical of workplaces. Another set of findings bears on how potential joiners shape their move so as to account for joining in at that moment, to project a more or less extended participation, and to implement a collaborative project. Beyond the variety of projects the practice can serve, potential joiners' moves are systematically designed so as to demonstrate their contribution to the progression of work.

Notes