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Marc Aguert, Virginie Laval, Nadia Gauducheau, Hassan Atifi and Michel Marcoccia

Pragmatics , 32 (6), 793–826. Attardo, S. (2000b). Irony markers and functions: Towards a goal-oriented theory of irony and its processing. Rask , 12 , 3–20. Attardo, S., Eisterhold, J., Hay, J., & Poggi, I. (2003). Multimodal markers of irony and sarcasm. Humor , 16 (2), 243–260. Blakemore, S-J. (2008). The social brain in adolescence. Nature Reviews Neuroscience , 9 (4), 267–277. Blakemore, S-J. & Choudhury, S. (2006). Development of the adolescent brain: implications for executive function and social cognition. Journal of Child

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John K. Stafford

ABSTRACT

Historicist approaches to the reading of sacred texts, rapidly attain a point where further research produces diminishing returns, resulting in more historical speculation rather than less. This is the opposite of the desired result. The cause of this impasse lies in a failure to discern the rhetorical techniques of the author as a basic reading strategy. Similarly, it is necessary to discern that the author has already made key determinations as to historicity. What is now required of the reader is a deepened appreciation of the intentional theological, ontological and existential implications of the narrative. This paper examines how a literary/rhetorical approach may yield positive results in the case of the call of Nathanael, a narrative fragment that poses intriguing critical questions, both theological and Christological. The results suggest a dominical encounter that supplies the reader with pre-emptive eschatological intensity through deliberate juxtaposition of Nathanael’s disbelief and Jesus’ selfawareness held together in a matrix of scriptural fulfilment

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Betty Lanteigne and Peter Crompton

Analyzing Use of Thanks to You: Insights for Language Teaching and Assessment in Second and Foreign Language Contexts

This investigation of thanks to you in British and American usage was precipitated by a situation at an American university, in which a native Arabic speaker said thanks to you in isolation, making his intended meaning unclear. The study analyzes use of thanks to you in the Corpus of Contemporary American English and the British National Corpus to gain insights for English language instruction /assessment in the American context, as well as English-as-a-lingua-franca contexts where the majority of speakers are not native speakers of English or are speakers of different varieties of English but where American or British English are for educational purposes the standard varieties. Analysis of the two corpora revealed three functions for thanks to you common to British and American usage: expressing gratitude, communicating "because of you" positively, and communicating "because of you" negatively (as in sarcasm). A fourth use of thanks to you, thanking journalists/guests for being on news programs/talk shows, occurred in the American corpus only. Analysis indicates that felicitous use of thanks to you for each of these meanings depends on the presence of a range of factors, both linguistic and material, in the context of utterance.

Open access

Maria Katarzyna Zajączkowska

. Capelli, C., Nakagawa, N., & Madden, C. (1990). How children understand sarcasm: The role of context and intonation. Child Development , 61 (6) , 1824–1841. Cutler, A. (1974). On saying what you mean without meaning what you say. In M. Galy, R. Fox, & A. Bruck (Eds.), Papers from the Tenth Regional Meeting, Chicago Linguistic Society (pp. 117–127). Chicago, Ill.: CLS. Dews, S. & Winner, E. (1995). Muting the meaning: a social function of irony. Metaphor & Symbolic Activity , 10 (1), 3–19. Filippova, E. (2014). Developing of appreciation of irony

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Neil R. Smalheiser and Aaron M. Cohen

; Machine learning, including graph-based, tensor-based and deep learning approaches, active learning, merging heterogeneous textual and biological data, etc.; Applying advanced Natural Language Processing (NLP) such as sentiment analysis, argumentation analysis, or recognizing humor and sarcasm; Use of outside information to guide discovery, such as bibliometrics, distant supervision, or cross-corpus information; Use of implicit information to guide discovery; Evidence synthesis and summarization techniques to guide discovery; Identifying findings that have low

Open access

Anna Milanowicz

). Politeness: Some Universals in Language Usage. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. Brownell, H.H., Jacobs, J.R., Gardner, H., & Gianoulis, D. (1990). Conditions for sarcasm. Unpublished paper from the Boston University Aphasia Research Center and Harvard Project Zero . Cacioppo, J.T. & Bernston, G.G. (1994). Relationship between attitudes and evaluative space: A critical review, with emphasis on the separability of positive and negative substrates. Psychological Bulletin , 113, 401-423. Chorpita, B.F., Albano, A

Open access

Katarzyna Bromberek-Dyzman and Karolina Rataj

., Wallington, K., & Page, J. (2014). Testing Theories of Irony Processing Using Eye-Tracking and ERPs. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory, and Cognition , 40 (3), 811–828. Filik, R., Ţurcan, A., Thompson, D., Harvey, N., Davies H., & Turner A. (2016). Sarcasm and emoticons: Comprehension and emotional impact. The Quarterly Journal of Experimental Psychology , 69 (11), 2130–2146. Gerrig, R. & Goldvarg, Y. (2000). Additive effects in the perception of sarcasm: Situational disparity and echoic mention. Metaphor and Symbol , 15 (4), 197

Open access

Magda Gucman

–367. Dews, S. & Winner, E. (1995). Muting the meaning: A social function of irony. Metaphor and Symbolic Activity , 10 (1), 3–19. Gibbs, R.W. (1986). On the psycholinguistics of sarcasm. Journal of Experimental Psychology: General , 115 (1), 3–15. Gibbs, R.W. (2000). Irony in talk among friends. Metaphor and Symbol , 15 (1–2), 5–27. Goleman, D. (1995). Emotional intelligence (A. Jankowski, Trans.). Poznań: Media Rodzina. Grabias, S. (1994). Język w zachowaniach społecznych [ Language in Social Behaviours ]. Lublin: Wydawnictwo UMCS

Open access

Nemčoková Katarína

cognitive linguistics . Oxford: Oxford University Press. KIM, M., 2007. Discourse features and marketing strategy in American magazine advertising. In: Texas Linguistic Forum 51: Proceedings of the fifteenth annual symposium about language and society . Austin: University of Texas at Austin, pp. 95-102. KUPPENS, A.H., 2009. English in advertising: Generic intertextuality in a globalizing media environment. Applied Linguistics , vol. 31, no. 1, pp. 115-135. LAGERWERF, L., 2007. Irony and sarcasm in advertisement: Effects of relevant inappropriateness. Journal of

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Jana Goriup, Jadranka Stričević and Vida Sruk

-274. Creeber, G., Miller, T., & Tuloch, J. (2011). The Television Genre Book. London: British film institute. Ergonomics in Nursing [Web log post]. (n.d.). Retrieved from http://online.adu.edu/blog/bsn/articles/ergonomics-in-nursing/ Gibbs, R. W. (1986). On the psycholinguistics of sarcasm. Journal of Experimental Psychology: General, 15(1), 3-15. Kersnič P. (2002). Zdravje in humor s smehom. Medicinski sestri za vsakdanjo rabo. In K. Urbančič, D. Klemenc (Eds.), Spoznajmo komplementarno in naravno zdravilstvo tudi v