Difference between revisions of "Wootton1994"

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|Title=Object transfer, intersubjectivity and third position repair: early developmental observations of one child
    Get access
 
 
 
    Volume 21, Issue 3
 
    October 1994 , pp. 543-564
 
 
 
Object transfer, intersubjectivity and third position repair: early developmental observations of one child
 
 
|Tag(s)=EMCA; Objects in interaction; Child-parent-interaction; Request sequences; Third position repair; Intersubjectivity
 
|Tag(s)=EMCA; Objects in interaction; Child-parent-interaction; Request sequences; Third position repair; Intersubjectivity
 
|Key=Wootton1994
 
|Key=Wootton1994

Revision as of 15:03, 14 September 2018

Wootton1994
BibType ARTICLE
Key Wootton1994
Author(s) Anthony J. Wootton
Title Object transfer, intersubjectivity and third position repair: early developmental observations of one child
Editor(s)
Tag(s) EMCA, Objects in interaction, Child-parent-interaction, Request sequences, Third position repair, Intersubjectivity
Publisher
Year 1994
Language English
City
Month
Journal Journal of Child Language
Volume 21
Number 3
Pages 543-56
URL Link
DOI https://doi.org/10.1017/S0305000900009454
ISBN
Organization
Institution
School
Type
Edition
Series
Howpublished
Book title
Chapter

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Abstract

Interaction sequences are explored which are initiated by either child requests or adult offers of objects. The focus is on those sequences in which the child does not want an object that is passed to her, and on how the child manages such an interactional contingency. Throughout the age range in question, 1;0 to 1;8, the child uses re-requests where this contingency occurs in request sequences. The analysis traces the development of these re-requests and compares them with other forms of re-request. In addition, differences are uncovered as between request and offer sequences concerning the child's ways of dealing with an unwanted object that is passed to her. Linkages are made between these themes and work on third position repair within conversation analysis. Home based video-recordings of one child between the ages of 1;0 and 1;8 constitute the data base for the study.

Notes