The Resource Evaluating cognitive competences in interaction, edited by Gitte Rasmussen, Catherine E. Brouwer, Dennis Day

Evaluating cognitive competences in interaction, edited by Gitte Rasmussen, Catherine E. Brouwer, Dennis Day

Evaluating cognitive competences in interaction
Evaluating cognitive competences in interaction
Statement of responsibility
edited by Gitte Rasmussen, Catherine E. Brouwer, Dennis Day
This paper presents a study of how teenage boys with learning disabilities evaluate co-participants' 'cognitive' or 'mental' state competences in interaction ("you are sick in the head"). The evaluations emerge out of disputes and disagreements about social experiences and end these disputes by excluding the co-participant from further talk on current topics. The study shows thus how 'mental' state evaluations become insults: In and through the use of 'mental' state evaluations in actions in which the boys triumph over, or 'win' the dispute as they exclude others from participation in on-going
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index present
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non fiction
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  • dictionaries
  • bibliography
Series statement
Pragmatics & beyond new series
Evaluating cognitive competences in interaction, edited by Gitte Rasmussen, Catherine E. Brouwer, Dennis Day
4.1.2 Side sequence: Request for help
Bibliography note
Includes bibliographical references and index
  • net
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online resource
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  • Evaluating Cognitive Competences in Interaction; Editorial page; Title page; LCC data; Table of contents; Introduction; 1. A short presentation of the papers in this volume; 1.1 Papers on interaction in classroom or practice-based training settings; 1.2 Papers on interaction in institutional settings occasioned by 'social problems'; 1.2.1 Papers on interaction in institutional (re)habilitation settings; 2. Concluding remarks; References; Transcript notations; The embedded evaluations in air traffic control training; 1. Introduction
  • 2. Evaluating learner performance and understanding in educational contexts3. Characteristics of the air traffic control work and training; 4. Data and methods; 5. Evaluation as embedded activity in I-R sequences; 5.1 Embedding evaluation in the extension of the base sequence; 5.2 Embedding evaluation in the repair sequence; 5.3 Occasioned instruction; 6. Conclusion; References; Teacher evaluations; 1. Introduction; 2. Data; 3. Dimensions of evaluations; 3.1 Positive-negative dimension; 3.2 The value dimension; 3.3 The object dimension; 4. Analysis
  • 2.2 Mr. Manabe's presentation2.3 Ikeda's presentation; 2.4 The teacher's summary; 3. Good reasons for seemingly bad performances; Appendix: Abbreviations used for gloss; References; Mutual negotiation of the interviewee's competence in interview interaction; 1. Introduction; 2. Competence and EM; 3. Competence in the person-environment fit models; 4. Competence and CA; 5. Intertwined hypothesis; 6. Data and setting; 7. Analysis; 7.1 Upgrading respondents' tentatively positive responses; 7.2 Disagreeing with respondents' negative or reserved responses
  • 4.1 Sequential and design features of teacher evaluations4.2 The object of evaluation; 4.3 Evaluations of knowing; 4.4 Evaluations of doing; 4.5 Evaluations of understanding; 4.6 Teacher evaluations: Sequence, design and object; 5. Conclusion; References; Treating student contributions as displays of understanding in group supervision; 1. Introduction; 2. Analyses; 2.1 Example 1; 2.2 Example 2; 2.3 Example 3; 2.4 Example 4; 2.5 Example 5; 3. Conclusion; References; Good reasons for seemingly bad performance; 1. Competences in the classroom; 2. A geometry lesson; 2.1 Preliminaries
  • 7.3 Apologizing for questioning competent respondents7.4 Incompetence in interaction; 7.5 Summary; 8. Discussion; References; Evaluating by feeling; 1. Introduction; 2. Structure and main points; 3. Data and interactional phenomenon; 4. Emotions as causations; 5. Emotions as adaptations; 6. Discussion: Action v. emotion; 7. Concluding remarks; References; Interactive evaluation of cognitive functioning; 1. Introduction; 2. CA studies of aphasia; 3. Data and transcription; 4. The sequential organization of different prompting methods; 4.1 Excerpt 1: Nyckel (key); 4.1.1 Pause sequence
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1 online resource
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unknown sound
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  • (OCoLC)818819148
  • pebcs1283895161

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    • Deakin University Library - Geelong Waurn Ponds CampusBorrow it
      75 Pigdons Road, Waurn Ponds, Victoria, 3216, AU
      -38.195656 144.304955
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