Deppermann, Arnulf / Streeck, Jürgen (Hrsg.): Time in Embodied Interaction. Synchronicity and sequentiality of multimodal resources.
VI/354 S. - Amsterdam: Benjamins, 2018.
(Pragmatics & Beyond New Series 293)
- Alternatives Medium:
- E-Book (PDF). Amsterdam: Benjamins. ISBN: 978-90-272-6377-3
This is the first book dedicated to the study of the complexities that arise in embodied interaction from the multiplicity of time-scales on which its component processes unfold. It shows in microscopic detail how people synchronize and sequence modal resources such as talk, gaze, gesture, and object-manipulation to accomplish social actions. The studies show that each of these resources has its own temporal trajectory, affordances and restrictions, which enable and constrain the fine-grained work of bodily self-organization and interaction with others. Focusing on extended interactional time scales, some of the contributors investigate ways in which larger interactional episodes and relationships between actions are brought about and how actions build on shared interactional histories. The book makes a strong case for the use of video in the study of social interaction. It proposes an enlarged vision of Conversation Analysis that puts the body and its interactive temporalities center stage.
|Deppermann, Arnulf / Streeck, Jürgen:|
|The body in interaction: Its multiple modalities and temporalities||
|Forward-looking: Where do we go with multimodal projections?||S. 31|
|Suspending talk: Multimodal organization of participation and stance in Japanese||S. 69|
|The temporal organization of conversation while mucking out a sheep stable||S. 97|
|Revisiting delayed completions: The retrospective management of co-participant action||S. 123|
|Questions on the move: The ecology of question-answer sequences in mobility settings||S. 161|
|Bodily shadowing: Learning to be an orchestral conductor||S. 203|
|Prefiguring the future: Projections and preparations within theatrical rehearsals||
|Embodiment of activity progress: The temporalities of service evaluation||S. 261|
|Changes in turn-design over interactional histories – the case of instructions in driving school lessons||
|Times of rest: Temporalities of some communicative postures||S. 325|