Identities in Talk

封面
Charles Antaki, Sue Widdicombe
SAGE, 1998年8月19日 - 240 頁
`Identity' attracts some of social science's liveliest and most passionate debates. Theory abounds on matters as disparate as nationhood, ethnicity, gender politics and culture. However, there is considerably less investigation into how such identity issues appear in the fine grain of everyday life.

This book gathers together, in a collection of chapters drawing on ethnomethodology and conversation analysis, arguments which show that identities are constructed `live' in the actual exchange of talk. By closely examining tapes and transcripts of real social interactions from a wide range of situations, the volume explores just how it is that a person can be ascribed to a category and what features about that category are consequential for the interaction.

 

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內容

Chapter 1 Identity as an Achievement and as a Tool
1
Part I Salience and the Business of Identity
15
Chapter 3 How GunOwners Accomplish Being Deadly Average
34
The Interactional Management of Category Membership and NonMembership ...
52
Fagin and the Terminally Dim
71
Part II Discourse Identities and Social Identities
87
Chapter 7 Mobilizing Discourse and Social Identities in Knowledge Talk
107
Chapter 8 Talk and Identity in Divorce Mediation
121
Part III Membership Categories and their Practical and Institutional Relevance
133
Chapter 10 Being Ascribed and Resisting Membership of an Ethnic Group
151
Chapter 11 Handling Incoherence According to the Speakers OnSight Categorization
171
Part IV Epilogue
191
References
207
Index
219
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關於作者 (1998)

Charles Antaki is Senior Lecturer in Psychology at the University of Lancaster. He is editor of Analyzing Everyday Explanation (SAGE, 1988).

My primary interests, theoretical and empirical, are in self and identities, including personal and social identity and cultural variations in self-conception and individuality. I have participated in contemporary theoretical and methodological debates surrounding the concept of self and subjectivity and I am concerned to develop empirical approaches to understanding these complex issues. Further, related interests are in social groups, especially youth culture and subcultures; cross-cultural psychology and psychological anthropology; poststructuralism; and Arab identities. I also have an interest in language use, especially conversation and discourse analysis.

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