Forward-looking: Where do we go with multimodal projections?

Details

Serval ID
serval:BIB_B81F9E8CEB60
Type
A part of a book
Publication sub-type
Chapter: chapter ou part
Collection
Publications
Title
Forward-looking: Where do we go with multimodal projections?
Title of the book
Modalities and Temporalities: Convergences and divergences of bodily resources in interaction
Author(s)
Stukenbrock A.
Publisher
John Benjamins
Address of publication
Amsterdam
Publication state
Published
Issued date
2018
Peer-reviewed
Oui
Editor
Deppermann  A., Streeck  J.
Chapter
1
Pages
31-68
Language
english
Notes
peer-reviewed
Abstract
The chapter is concerned with a central topic in conversation analysis: projection. It approaches projection from a multimodal perspective and starts from the observation that projections can have varying degrees of strength (Auer 2005); interactionally, the obligation to respond can thus be more or less strong (Stivers & Rossano 2010).
In CA, the concept of projection has first been applied to turns and turn constructional units as a principle that enables participants to recognize unit-types and to anticipate points of possible completion (Sacks/Schegloff/Jefferson 1974). It has also been used for analyses of larger projects such as argumentation, narratives etc. Projection operates upon different domains both in interaction and in grammar (Auer 2005), ranging from micro-phenomena on the phonological level to linguistic elements on the level of morphology, lexico-semantics, and syntax. In copresent interaction, visible bodily behavior plays a crucial role in foreshadowing things to come (Schegloff 1984; Streeck 1995, 2009; Streeck/Hartge 1992; Streeck/Knapp 1992) and preparing next actions (Dausendschön-Gay/Krafft 2009).
Drawing on video data and mobile eye-tracking recordings of various settings, deictic practices are chosen as a genuinely multimodal phenomenon (Stukenbrock in print) to investigate how verbal and embodied resources are mobilized to project next moments, how these projections are temporally organized and oriented to by the participants to create joint attention and negotiate courses of action. A particular focus will be placed on the (reflexive) potential of gaze as a resource in moments in which various projections come into play simultaneously.
Keywords
projection, temporality, embodied interation, mobile eye-tracking
Create date
30/10/2016 11:53
Last modification date
13/07/2020 16:26
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