Publications from the project so far:
Keevallik, L. (in press). Vocalizations in dance classes teach body knowledge. Linguistic Vanguard
Hofstetter, E. (in press). Thinking with the body: Embodying thinking as a practice in board games. In S. Wiggins & K. Osvaldsson (eds) Embodiment and discursive psychology. London: Palgrave.
Keevallik, L. & Weidner, M. (2021). OKAY projecting embodied compliance to directives. In E. Betz, A. Deppermann, L. Mondada & M.-L. Sorjonen (Eds.), OKAY Across Languages: Towards Comparative Approach to its use in talk-in-interaction. Amsterdam: John Benjamins.
Keevallik, L. (2021). When a dance hold becomes illegitimate. In A. Cekaite & L. Mondada (Eds.), Touch in Social Interaction: Touch, Language, and Body (pp.124-149). Routledge: New York.
Wiggins, S. & Keevallik, L. (2020). Enacting gustatory pleasure on behalf of another: The multimodal coordination of infant tasting practices. Symbolic Interaction. https://doi.org/10.1002/symb.527
Kontogiorgos, D. & Pelikan, H.R.M. (2020). Towards Adaptive and Least-Collaborative-Effort Social Robots. In Companion of the 2020 ACM/IEEE International Conference on Human-Robot Interaction (HRI ’20 Companion), March 23–26, 2020, Cambridge, United Kingdom. ACM, New York, NY, USA, 3 pages. https://doi.org/10.1145/3371382.3378249
Hofstetter, E. & Keevallik, L. (2020). Embodiment in interaction. In Östman & Verschueren (eds.), Handbook of Pragmatics. Online.
Hofstetter, E. (2020). Achieving Preallocation: Turn Transition Practices in Board Games. Discourse Processes. https://doi.org/10.1080/0163853X.2020.1816401
Keevallik, L. & Ogden, R. (2020). Sounds on the margins at the heart of language. Research on Language & Social Interaction, 53(1), 1-18. [Special issue introduction]
Hofstetter, E. (2020). Nonlexical ‘moans’: Response cries in board game interactions. Research on Language & Social Interaction, 53(1), 42-65.
Keevallik, L. (2020). Multimodal noun phrases. In T. Ono & S. Thompson (Eds.), The ‘Noun Phrase’ across Languages: An Emergent Unit in Interaction (pp. 153–176). Amsterdam/Philadelphia: John Benjamins.
Keevallik, L. (2020). Linguistic structures emerging in the synchronization of a Pilates class. In C. Taleghani-Nikazm, E. Betz & P. Golato (Eds.), Mobilizing Others: Grammar and Lexis within Larger Activities (pp. 147–173). Amsterdam/Philadelphia: John Benjamins.
Pelikan, H.R.M., Broth, M., & Keevallik, L. (2020). ‘Are You Sad, Cozmo?’ How Humans Make Sense of a Home Robot’s Emotion Displays. In Proceedings of the 2020 ACM/IEEE International Conference on Human-Robot Interaction (HRI ’20), March 23–26, 2020, Cambridge, United Kingdom. ACM, New York, NY, USA, 10 pages. https://doi.org/10.1145/3319502.3374814 Video presentation also available!
Keevallik, L. (2020). Grammatical coordination of embodied action: The Estonian ja ‘and’ as a temporal coordinator of Pilates moves. In Y. Maschler, S. Pekarek Doehler, J. Lindström, & L. Keevallik (eds), Emergent syntax for conversation: Clausal patterns and the organization of action (pp.221-244). Amsterdam: John Benjamins.
Wiggins, S. (2019). Moments of pleasure: A preliminary classification of gustatory mmms and the enactment of enjoyment during infant mealtimes. Frontiers in Psychology. DOI: 10.3389/fpsyg.2019.01404
Keevallik, L. (2018) What Does Embodied Interaction Tell Us About Grammar?, Research on Language and Social Interaction, 51:1, 1-21, DOI: 10.1080/08351813.2018.1413887 [with commentary from E. Couper-Kuhlen & J. Streeck]
Keevallik, L. (2018) Sequence Initiation or Self-Talk? Commenting on the Surroundings While Mucking out a Sheep Stable, Research on Language and Social Interaction, 51:3, 313-328, DOI: 10.1080/08351813.2018.1485233
Keevallik, L. (2018) The temporal organization of conversation while mucking out a sheep stable. In A. Deppermann & J. Streeck (Eds.), Time in Embodied Interaction: Synchronicity and sequentiality of multimodal resources (pp. 97–122). Amsterdam/Philadelphia: John Benjamins.
Some publications underpinning the project:
Auer, P. 2009. On-line syntax: Thoughts on the temporality of spoken language. Language Sciences 31: 1–13.
Broth, M. & Keevallik, L. 2014. Getting ready to move as a couple. Accomplishing mobile formations in a dance class. Space and Culture 17(2): 107–121.
Cekaite, A. 2010. Shepherding the child: Embodied directive sequences in parent-child interactions. Text & Talk 30(1): 1–25.
Deppermann, A. & Günthner, S. (Eds.) 2015. Temporality in Interaction. Amsterdam: Benjamins
Dingemanse, M. 2011. Ideophones and the aesthetics of everyday language in a West-African society. The Senses & Society 6(1): 77–85
Dingemanse, M. 2014. Making new ideophones in Siwu: Creative depiction in conversation. Pragmatics and Society 5(3): 384–405
Dingemanse, M., Torreira, F., & Enfield, N. J. 2013. Is “Huh?” a universal word? Conversational infrastructure and the convergent evolution of linguistic items. PLoS One 8(11): e78273
Enfield, N.J., & Sidnell, J. 2014. Language presupposes an enchronic infrastructure for social interaction. In: D. Dor et al. (Eds.), The Social Origins of Language, (pp.92–104). Oxford: OUP
Goodwin, C. 1980. Restarts, pauses, and the achievement of mutual gaze at turn-beginning. Sociological Inquiry 50(3–4): 272–302
Goodwin, C. 2000. Action and embodiment within situated human interaction. Journal of Pragmatics 32(10): 1489–1522.
Laanesoo, K., Keevallik, L. 2017. Noticing breaches with non-polar interrogatives: Estonian kes ‘who’ ascribing responsibility for problematic conduct. Research on Language and Social Interaction 50(3): 286–306.
Keevallik, L. 2010. Bodily quoting in dance correction. Research on Language and Social Interaction 43(4): 1–26.
Keevallik, L. 2013. Decomposing movement: Spatial deixis in dance instruction. In: P. Haddington, L. Mondada & M. Nevile (Eds.), Interaction and Mobility: Language and the Body in Motion (pp. 345–370). Berlin/Boston: Walter De Gruyter.
Keevallik, L. 2013. The interdependence of bodily demonstrations and clausal syntax. Research on Language and Social Interaction 46(1): 1–21.
Keevallik, L. 2014. Turn organization and bodily-vocal demonstrations. Journal of Pragmatics 65: 103–120.
Keevallik, L. 2014. Having a ball: Immaterial objects in dance instruction. In: M. Nevile et al. (Eds.), Interacting with Objects (pp.245–264). Amsterdam: Benjamins
Keevallik, L. 2015. Coordinating the temporalities of talk and dance. In: A. Deppermann & S. Günthner (Eds.), Temporality in Interaction (pp.306–336). Amsterdam: Benjamins
Keevallik, L. 2017. Linking performances: The temporality of contrastive grammar. In: R. Laury, M. Etelämäki & E. Couper-Kuhlen (Eds.), Linking Clauses and Actions in Social Interaction (pp.54–72). Helsinki: Finnish Literary Society.
Linell, P. 2009. Rethinking Language, Mind and World Dialogically: Interactional and contextual theories of human sense-making. Charlotte, NC: Information Age Publishing
McNeill, D. 2005. Gesture and Thought. Chicago: University of Chicago Press
Mondada, L. 2009. The embodied and negotiated production of assessments in instructed actions. Research on Language and Social Interaction 42(4): 329–361
Mondada, L. 2014. The surgeon as a camera director: manoeuvring video in the operating theater. In: M. Broth et al. (Eds.), Studies of Video Practices, (pp.97–134). New York: Routledge
Schegloff, E.A. 2007. Sequence Organization: A primer in conversation analysis. Cambridge: CUP
Streeck, J., Goodwin, C. & LeBaron, C. (Eds.) 2011. Embodied Interaction. Cambridge: CUP
Wiggins, S. (2002). Talking with your mouth full: Gustatory mmms and the embodiment of pleasure. Research on Language & Social Interaction 35(3): 311-336.
Wiggins, S. (2012). The social life of ‘eugh’: Disgust as assessment in family mealtimes. British Journal of Social Psychology 52(3): 489-509.