Goin et Provenzano (dir.): Les rhétoriques du peuple

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rhétoriques peuple

Sous la direction d’É. Goin et F. Provenzano: Les rhétoriques du peuple. DOSSIER. Politique, esthétique et savoir : les usages rhétoriques du peuple, Revue Exercices de rhétorique, 7 / 2016.


Émilie Goin et François Provenzano
Introduction : exercer les rhétoriques du peuple

Alain Rabatel
De la difficulté de catégoriser le peuple (des invisibles) en échappant aux jugements de valeur

Dominique Maingueneau
Le monologue du laboureur 

Haidar (coord.): Discursos y semióticas desde la alternatividad y la resistencia crítica

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Haidar, J. (coord.) Número especial: Discursos y semióticas desde la alternatividad y la resistencia crítica, Discurso & Sociedad, Volumen 10, número 2, 2016


Julieta Haidar - Presentación

Ignacio Ramos Beltrán
Las sutilezas del humor en la cultura: la imagen, la risa y la palabra

Maria Eugenia Flores Treviño & José María Infante Bonfiglio
Imagen, estereotipos y rasgos de personalidad​ en el discurso político en campañas electorales: Nuevo León, México (2015)

Graciela Sánchez Guevara & Diana Saldaña Sánchez
La producción discursiva en torno al matrimonio homosexual: una lucha de resistencia

Marco Tulio Pedroza Amarillas
Pixação: protesta y transgresión

Gabriel Ignacio Verduzco Argüelles
Los tabúes generados por el poder en los discursos sobre brujería del sureste de Coahuila

Enlace al número especial: http://www.dissoc.org/ediciones/v10n02/

Rodríguez Betancourt: Judith Ortiz Cofer and Aurora Levins Morales. The Construction of Identity through Cultural and Linguistic Hybridization

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Rodríguez Betancourt, J.: Judith Ortiz Cofer and Aurora Levins Morales. The Construction of Identity through Cultural and Linguistic Hybridization, LINCOM Studies in Language and Culture, 2016.

This investigation examines how the Third Space of enunciation as defined by Homi Bhabha as an “in between space” that carries the load of cultural meaning, becomes the site to negotiate and construct identity through cultural and linguistic hybridization in Judith Ortiz Cofer’s Silent Dancing: A Partial Remembrance of a Puerto Rican Childhood and segments written by Aurora Levins Morales in Getting Home Alive. Ortiz Cofer and Levins Morales construct Diasporican hybrid identities in a transnational context through their use of language and cultural expressions. The Third Space of enunciation becomes the site of cultural and linguistic exchanges, struggles, negotiations, and ultimately acceptance of their hybrid selves.
In this space, readers witness an intra-cultural dialogue between the competing cultures and within these exchanges and negotiations; language is utilized as a means of expression and is intentionally or unintentionally employed. Although Ortiz Cofer and Levins Morales write in accurate Standard American English, their writings are infused with Spanish words and expressions. The use of these words and expressions provides a link to their memories of their Puerto Rican cultural and linguistic capital. A close examination of the use of these culturally charged Spanish words or phrases reveals interesting details that include providing translations, code-switching, linguistic calques, or omissions of their meanings altogether as a technique to privilege the bilingual reader and perhaps penalize the Anglo reader’s lack of knowledge of Puerto Rican linguistic and cultural capital.

Further information

Martín Rojo (ed.). Occupy. The spatial dynamics of discourse in global protest movements

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bct 83 hbMartín Rojo, Luisa (ED.): Occupy. The spatial dynamics of discourse in global protest movements. John Benjamins, 2016.

Large-scale protest movements have recently transformed urban common spaces into sites of resistance. The Arab Spring, the European Summer, the American Fall in 2011, the revolts in India and South Africa and, more recently, in Istanbul, in several cities in Brazil, and in Hong Kong, are part of a common wave of protests which reclaims squares and urban places, monumentally designed as political and economic centres, as places for discussion and decision-making, for increasing participation and intervention in the governance of the community. Through banners and signs, open assemblies, and other communicative practices in the encampments and interconnecting physical and virtual spaces, participants permanently reconfigure their lived spaces discursively. The attempt to account for on-going social phenomena from the moment they first happen, and with an international perspective, undoubtedly represents a theoretical and methodological challenge. This book is a successful and innovative attempt to address this challenge, capturing the complex interplay between social, spatial, and communicative practices, drawing on complementary and alternative methods. Originally published in Journal of Language and Politics issue 13:4 (2014).

Arpacik, Cioè-Peña & Kinsella (Polesinelli & Rodríguez) (eds.): Linguistic diversity, equity and pedagogical innovation in higher education

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cover issue 81 BellaterraSpecial Editors: D. Arpacik, M. Cioè-Peña & B. Kinsella  (with M. Polesinelli & E. Rodríguez). "Linguistic diversity, equity and pedagogical innovation in higher education", Bellaterra Journal of Teaching & Learning Language & Literature (BJTLLL), May/June 2016

This monograph will report on the results of a series of case studies conducted across several campuses of the City University of New York within a university-sponsored project entitled Futures Initiative (FI). The FI project advocates for greater equity and innovation in higher education through several actions, including research and student and teacher development initiatives. In this monograph, the authors of the contributions came together in an interdisciplinary doctoral seminar on educational language policy, which was chosen to take on an active role in the FI project. The seminar was led by Dr. Ofelia García and Dr. Carmina Makar.

Table of contents

 Special Editor(s)
Special Issue Editors’ Notes: Linguistic diversity, equity and pedagogical innovation in higher education - Benjamin Kinsella, María Cioè-Peña, Demet Arpacik
Invited Authors
Uncovering Language Policy in Higher Education: Reflections from the Classroom - Carmina Makar
Kurdish Language Class in New York: A Platform for Social, Political and (Inter)personal Engagement - Renata Archanjo, Demet Arpacik
The Burden of ‘Nativeness’: Four Plurilingual Student-Teachers’ Stories - María Cioè-Peña, Emilee Moore, Luisa Martín Rojo
From Marginality to Mattering: Linguistic Practices, Pedagogies and Diversities at a Community-Serving Senior College - Hannah Göppert, Andrea Springirth
“Broken Arabic” and Ideologies of Completeness: Contextualizing the Category of Native and Heritage Speaker in the University Arabic Classroom - Stephanie V. Love
Ideology, Access, and Status: Spanish-English Bilinguals in the Foreign-Language Classroom - Michael E. Rolland
Book Reviews
Being a Teacher | Researcher. A Primer on Doing Authentic Inquiry Research on Teaching and Learning, by Konstantinos Alexakos (2015) - Nathaly González
An Interview with Dr. Ofelia García on the Past, Present and Future of Language Policy - Benjamin Kinsella

Monograph: http://revistes.uab.cat/jtl3/issue/view/81

Portolés: La censura de la palabra

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censura palabraPortolés, José: La censura de la palabra. Estudio de pragmática y análisis del discurso. Publicacions Universitat de València, 2016.

Todos censuramos. La censura no es un fenómeno limitado a ciertos sistemas políticos, sino un comportamiento habitual en la interacción comunicativa. Censura quien trata de impedir o castigar aquello que otros desean comunicar y que considera amenazante para su ideología. Encontramos censuras oficiales, otras grupales o por adición, así como también censura de formulación.

Este volumen pretende sistematizar las distintas posibilidades de la censura a partir de los instrumentos teóricos que aportan la pragmática y el análisis del discurso, y mediante su índice temático, se convierte en una pequeña enciclopedia de la censura en España. Una obra de interés para los lingüistas estudiosos del análisis del discurso, para los profesionales de las Ciencias de la Comunicación y para quienes se preocupan por la libertad de expresión y sus limitaciones.

Blackwood, Lanza, Woldemariam (eds.): Negotiating and Contesting Identities in Linguistic Landscapes

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Negotiating identitiesBlackwood, Robert; Lanza, Elizabeth; Woldemariam, Hirut (eds). Negotiating and Contesting Identities in Linguistic Landscapes. Bloomsbury Academic, 2016.

This collection represents contemporary perspectives on important aspects of research into the language in the public space, known as the Linguistic Landscape[1] (LL), with the focus on the negotiation and contestation of identities.

From four continents, and examining vital issues across North America, Africa, Europe and Asia, scholars with notable experience in LL research are drawn together in this, the latest collection to be produced by core researchers in this field. Building on the growing published body of research into LL work, the fifteen data chapters test, challenge and advance this sub-field of sociolinguistics through their close examination of languages as they appear on the walls and in the public spaces of sites from South Korea to South Africa, from Italy to Belarus, from Addis Ababa to Zanzibar. The geographic coverage is matched by the depth of engagement with developments in this burgeoning field of scholarship. As such, this volume is an up-to-date collection of research chapters, each of which addresses pertinent and important issues within their respective geographic spaces.

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