(The TQCC of Pragmatics is 12. The table below lists those papers that are above that threshold based on CrossRef citation counts [max. 500 papers]. The publications cover those that have been published in the past four years, i.e., from 2019-09-01 to 2023-09-01.)
Pragmatic markers266
Learning to think for speaking138
Language ideology120
Practices in the construction of turns118
Notes on the role of metapragmatic awareness in language use117
An alternative model and ideology of communication for an alternative to politeness theory112
Language crossing and the problematisation of ethnicity and socialisation110
Transcription design principles for spoken discourse research110
On the interplay of syntax and prosody in the constitution of turn-constructional units and turns in conversation102
Ideologies of legitimate mockery89
Quote – unquote? the role of prosody in the contextualization of reported speech sequences88
Affectivity in conversational storytelling87
Intercultural or not? beyond celebration of cultural differences in miscommunication analysis84
‘Incrementing’ in conversation. A comparison of practices in English, German and Japanese83
Critical discourse analysis and its critics78
The role of language in European nationalist ideologies77
The uses and utility of ideology72
The social-pragmatic theory of word learning69
Culturally patterned speaking practices - the analysis of communicative genres68
Situated politeness66
The pre-front field in spoken german and its relevance as a grammaticalization position63
Recording human interaction in natural settings61
Intonation and clause combining in discourse57
Translocal style communities56
Politeness ideology in Spanish colloquial conversation54
Comic performance and the articulation of hybrid identity54
A multilevel approach in the study of talk-in-interaction54
Hegemony, social class and stylisation52
A contrastive study of conventional indirectness in Spanish49
News production theory and practice49
EXMARaLDA – creating, analysing and sharing spoken language corpora for pragmatic research49
Oral genres of humor49
Language, identity, performance48
Leadership and managing conflict in meetings47
Forever FOB47
Meaning potentials and the interaction between lexis and contexts45
On the nature of “laughables”44
How to read Austin43
Analysis of appropriateness in a speech act of request in L2 English42
“We can laugh at ourselves”42
Indirectness and interpretation in African American women’s discourse42
Identity construction in Chinese heritage language classes41
Constructing a proposal as a thought41
An appraisal of pragmatic elicitation techniques for the social psychological study of talk39
Intergroup rudeness and the metapragmatics of its negotiation in online discussion fora39
Compliments and compliment responses in Kunming Chinese39
From subordination to coordination? verb-second position in German causal and concessive constructions39
On the systematic deployment of okay and mmhmm in academic advising sessions38
Misunderstandings and explicit/implicit communication37
Latina girls’ peer play interactions in a bilingual Spanish-English U.S. preschool37
Ethnomethodology, culture, and implicature37
Pretextuality and pretextual gaps36
Imperatives in requests35
Speaking like Asian immigrants34
Notes on a “confession”34
“ ‘Schwedis’ he can’t even say Swedish” - subverting and reproducing institutionalized norms for language use in multilingual peer groups34
Ritual frames33
Primer for the field investigation of spatial description and conception33
Styles and stereotypes33
Perspective and production32
Press releases as a hybrid genre31
Causal markers in Japanese and English conversations: A cross-linguistic study of interactional grammar30
Do insults always insult?Genuine impolitenessversusnon-genuine impolitenessin colloquial Spanish30
The effect of study abroad on the pragmatic development of the internal modification of refusals30
Tropic aggression in the Clinton-Dole presidential debate30
Political language and textual vagueness29
Doing (Bi)lingualism: Language alternation as performative construction of online identities28
The communicative role of silence in Akan27
The discourse function of questions27
“Today there is no respect”27
Universalistic and culture-specific perspectives on variation in the acquisition of pragmatic competence in a second language27
Ideologies of honorific language27
Cancellative discourse markers27
Reel to real26
Indirectness, inexplicitness and vagueness made clearer26
Introducing relational work in Facebook and discussion boards26
The interactional context of humor in Nigerian stand-up comedy26
Multiplicity and contention among ideologies25
Attention, accessibility, and the addressee25
Why are increments such elusive objects? An afterthought24
Misrecognition unmasked? ‘Polynomic’ language, expert statuses and orthographic practices in Corsican schools23
Evidentiality and morality in a Korean heritage language school23
Minimal and non-minimal answers to yes-no questions23
Serious games23
On the place of linguistic resources in the organization of talk-in-interaction23
Address strategies in a British academic setting23
Enticing a challengeable in arguments23
The implications of studying politeness in Spanish-speaking contexts22
Requesting strategies in the cross-cultural business meeting22
Stereotypes and the discursive accomplishment of intergroup differentiation22
Not so impersonal21
The construction of emotional involvement in everyday German narratives – interactive uses of ‘dense constructions’21
Request strategies in Indonesian21
The slow shift in orthodoxy21
Echo answers in native/non-native interaction21
Politeness in compliment responses21
Deictic categories as mitigating devices20
Tang’s Dilemma and other problems20
Rater variation in the assessment of speech acts20
“Doing deference”20
Language and politeness in early eighteenth century Britain20
Detecting contrast patterns in newspaper articles by combining discourse analysis and text mining19
“Peter is a dumb nut”19
Some current transcription systems for spoken discourse: A critical analysis19
Hyperstandardisation in Flanders19
Politeness of service encounters in Hong Kong19
“Mr Paul, please inform me accordingly”18
The story of ö18
A discourse analysis of the Japanese particle sa18
Caution and consensus in American business meetings18
Affect in Japanese women’s letter writing18
Enregistering the voices of discursive figures of authority in Antonero children’s socio-dramatic play18
The practice of retort18
Discourse markers at frame shifts in Israeli Hebrew talk-in-interaction18
When is oral narrative poetry? generative form and its pragmatic conditions18
Topical and sequential backlinking in a French radio phone-in program18
Arizona tewa ktva speech as a manifestation of linguistic ideology18
Leniency and testiness in intercultural communication18
Social/interactional functions of code switching among Dominican Americans18
Constructing membership in the in-group18
Anger, gender, language shift and the politics of revelation in a Papua New Guinean village17
How to do good things with words17
Constructing Korean and Japanese interculturality in talk17
Compromising progressivity17
Promises, threats, and the foundations of speech act theory17
Weapons of mass destruction17
Syrian service encounters17
Disagreements in television discussions17
Ideology and facts on African American English17
Inter-mind phenomena in child narrative discourse17
Pragmatic development in the instructed context16
Order and disorder in the classroom16
Calling Mr Speaker ‘Mr Speaker’16
(Im)politeness in Spanish-speaking socio-cultural contexts16
Frames for politeness16
The organisation of knowledge in British university tutorial discourse16
The co-construction of whiteness in an MC battle16
Reconsidering the development of the discourse completion test in interlanguage pragmatics16
Interaction in the oral proficiency interview16
Politeness and ideology16
Metalinguistic negation and pragmatic ambiguity15
Ore and omae15
Skype appearances, multiple greetings and ‘coucou’15
Japanese and American meetings and what goes on before them15
Introduction youth language at the intersection15
The intuitive basis of implicature15
Submission strategies as an expression of the ideology of politeness15
Space and morality in Tokelau15
Face support – Chinese particles as mitigators15
Metalinguistic activity, humor and social competence in classroom discourse15
Linguistic ideologies And the naturalization of power in warao discourse15
Language, identity, and urban youth subculture14
Radio time sharing and the negotiation of linguistic pluralism in Zambia14
Explicit and implicit ways of enhancing common ground in conversations14
What’s next?14
Urban interaction ritual14
A matter of politeness? A contrastive study of phatic talk in teenage conversation14
Hearing between the lines14
Politeness and other types of facework14
Resistance against being formulated as cultural other14
The pragmatics of play14
A contrastive study of apologies performed by Greek native speakers and English learners of Greek as a foreign language13
Therapy interactions13
Constructing academic hierarchies13
Language, identity and relationality in Asian Pacific America13
A cross-linguistic study on the linguistic expressions of Cantonese and English requests13
The semantics of coming and going13
The inferential construction13
Asian American stereotypes as circulating resource13
Teacher talk reflecting pragmatic awareness13
Greek and German telephone closings13
Discourse in a religious mode13
Personal perspective in TV news interviews13
German-Chinese interactions differences in contextualization conventions and resulting miscommunication12
Reflecting respect12
Exercising politeness12
On assigning pragmatic functions in English12
Complement clauses as turn continuations12
“If he speaks Italian it’s better”: Metapragmatics in court12
Retrospective turn continuations in Mandarin Chinese conversation12
Editing and genre conflict12
Generic uses of the second person singular – how speakers deal with referential ambiguity and misunderstandings12
Actors and discourses in the construction of hegemony12
The shift from lexical to subjective readings of Spanish prometer ‘to promise’ and amenazar ‘to threaten’. a corpus-based account12
Multimodal language use in Savosavo12
Utterance-final conjunctive particles and implicature in Japanese conversation12
“can you tell me how to get there?”12
Hillary Clinton’s laughter in media interviews12
Spontaneous and non-spontaneous turn-taking12
Evaluation of (im)politeness12
Register, genre and referential ambiguity of personal pronouns12
Increments in cross-linguistic perspective12
A cross-generational and cross-cultural study on demonstration of attentiveness12