Show Less
Restricted access

Ethnic Categorization in Interviews in English as a Lingua Franca

Series:

Agnieszka Nowicka

The book looks into the in situ organization of ethnic and racial categorization in interviews in English as a lingua franca. It proposes the combined ethnomethodological and conversation analytic approach. The author shows that the negotiation of ethnic identity categories concerns stereotypes and evaluations included in ethnic categorization. She establishes that the ways of negotiating ethnic identity categories are largely systematic, which indicates that talk participants share the norms of construing ethnic identity categories and recognize preferred and dispreferred categorization. The book reveals that ambiguous categorial references are a special challenge for talk participants. Social types and groups are used not only to create but also to avoid prejudiced ethnic categorization.

Show Summary Details
Restricted access

References

Extract



Abrams, Dominic and Michael A. Hogg. 2010. “Social identity and self-categorization”, in: John Dovidio et al. (eds.), The Sage book of prejudice, stereotyping and discrimination. London, 179–208.

Abrams, Jessica, Joan O’Connor and Howard Giles. 2002. “Identity and intergroup communication”, in: William B. Gudykunst and Bella Mody (eds.), Handbook of International and Intercultural Communication. (2nd edition). London, New Delhi, Thousand Oaks: Sage, 225–240.

Aijmer, Karin. 1996. Conversational Routines. Convention and Creativity. London and New York: Longman.

You are not authenticated to view the full text of this chapter or article.

This site requires a subscription or purchase to access the full text of books or journals.

Do you have any questions? Contact us.

Or login to access all content.