Agha, A. (2011) ‘Meet mediatisation’, Language & Communication 31 (3), pp. 163–170.
Albawardi, A. (2016) ‘Digital literacy practices of Saudi university students’. Conference on Social Media in the Arab World, University of Reading, 3 June.
Androutsopoulos, J. (2010) ‘Localising the global on the participatory web’, in Coupland, N. (ed.) Handbook of language and globalization. Oxford: Blackwell, pp. 203–231.
Androutsopoulos, J. (2011) ‘From variation to heteroglossia in the study of computer mediated discourse’, in Thurlow, C. and Mroczek, K. (eds) Digital discourse: Language in the new media. Oxford: Oxford University Press, pp. 277–298.
Annunziato, S. (2011) ‘The Amanda Knox case: The representation of Italy in American media coverage’, Historical Journal of Film, Radio and Television 31 (1), pp. 61–78.
Anthony, L. (2014) AntConc (3.4.4) [Computer Software]. Tokyo: Waseda University. Available at: www.laurenceanthony.net (accessed 27 March 2017).
Antony, M. G. and Thomas, R. J. (2010) ‘“This is citizen journalism at its finest”: YouTube and the public sphere in the Oscar Grant shooting incident’, New Media & Society 12 (8), pp. 1280–1296.
Baker, P. (2004) ‘Querying keywords: questions of difference, frequency and sense in keywords analysis’, Journal of English Linguistics 32 (4), pp. 346–359.
Baker, P. and Egbert, J. (eds) (2016) Triangulating methodological approaches in corpus linguistic research. London and New York: Routledge.
Baker, P., Gabrielatos, C., Khosravinik, M., Kryzanowski, M., McEnery, A. M. and Wodak, R. (2008) ‘A useful methodological synergy? Combining critical discourse analysis and corpus linguistics to examine discourses of refugees and asylum seekers in the UK press’, Discourse and Society 19 (3), pp. 273–306.
Baker, P., Gabrielatos, C. and McEnery, T. (2013) Discourse analysis and media attitudes: The representation of Islam in the British press. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
Bakhtin, M. (1984) Rabelais and his world . Translated by Iswolsky, H. Bloomington, IN: Indiana University Press.
Bamberg, M. and Georgakopoulou, A. (2008) ‘Small stories as a new perspective in narrative and identity analysis’, Text & Talk 28 (3), pp. 377–396.
Baron, N. S. and Ling, R. (2011) ‘Necessary smileys and useless periods’, Visible Language 45 (1), pp. 45–67.
Bauman, R. and Briggs, C. (1990) ‘Poetics and performances as critical perspectives on language and social life’, Annual Review of Anthropology 191 (1), pp. 59–88.
Bednarek, M. and Caple, H. (2012) ‘“Value added”: Language, image and news values’, Discourse, Context & Media 1, pp. 103–113.
Bednarek, M. and Caple, H. (2014) ‘Why do news values matter? Towards a new methodological framework for analyzing news discourse in Critical Discourse Analysis and beyond’, Discourse & Society 25 (2), pp. 135–158.
Bednarek, M. and Caple, H. (2017) The discourse of news values: How news organizations create ‘newsworthiness’. Oxford: Oxford University Press.
Bell, A. (1991) The language of news media. Oxford: Blackwell.
Biber, D., Egbert, J. and Davies, M. (2015) ‘Exploring the composition of the searchable Web: A corpus-based taxonomy of web registers’, Corpora 10 (1), pp. 11–45.
Blackledge, A., Creese, A. and Hu, R. (2016) ‘The structure of everyday narrative in a city market: An ethnopoetics approach’, Journal of Sociolinguistics 20 (5), pp. 654–676.
Blitvich, P. G. C., Bou-Franch, P. and Lorenzo-Dus, N. (2013) ‘Identity and impoliteness: The expert in the talent show Idol’, Journal of Politeness Research 9 (1), pp. 97–121.
Blommaert, J., Arnaut, K., Rampton, B. and Spotti, M. (2016) Language and superdiversity. New York and London: Routledge.
Bober, M. (2014) ‘Twitter and TV events: An exploration of how to use social media for student-led research’, ASLIB Journal for Information Management 66 (3), pp. 297–312.
Bogaerts, J. and Carpentier, N. (2012) ‘The postmodern challenge to journalism: Strategies for constructing a trustworthy identity’, in Peters, C. and Broersma, M. (eds) Rethinking journalism: trust and participation in a transformed news landscape. London: Routledge, pp. 60–71.
Bolander, B. (2012) ‘Disagreements and agreements in personal/diary blogs: A closer look at responsiveness’, Journal of Pragmatics 44, pp. 1607–1622.
Bolander, B. and Locher, M. (2014) ‘Doing sociolinguistic research on computer-mediated data: A review of four methodological issues’, Discourse, Context & Media 3, pp. 14–26.
Bondi, M. and Scott, M. (2010) Keyness in texts. Amsterdam: John Benjamins.
Bou Franch, P. and Blitvich, P. G. C. (2012) ‘Conflict management in massive polylogues: A case study from YouTube’, Journal of Pragmatics 73, pp. 19–36.
Boyd, D. (2014) It's complicated: The social lives of networked teens. New Haven, CT: Yale University Press.
Boyd, D., Golder, S. and Lotan, G. (2010) ‘Tweet, tweet, retweet: Conversational aspects of retweeting on Twitter’, 43rd Hawaii International Conference on System Sciences (HICSS), 5–8 January. Available at: http://ieeexplore.ieee.org/document/5428313/ (accessed 27 March 2017).
Brown, P. and Levinson, S. (1987) Politeness: Some universals in language use. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
Brubaker, J. and Hayes, G. (2011) ‘“We will never forget you [online]”: An empirical investigation of post-mortem MySpace comments’, CSCW 2011, March 19–23, Hangzhou, China.
Bruner, J. (1986) ‘Two modes of thought’, in Actual Minds, Possible Worlds. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press, pp. 11–43.
Bruner, J. (1991) ‘The narrative construction of reality’, Critical Inquiry 18, pp. 1–21.
Bruns, A (2008) Blogs, Wikipedia, Second Life and beyond: From production to produsage. Berlin: Peter Lang.
Bruns, A. and Highfield, T. (2013) ‘Political networks on Twitter’, Information, Communication and Society 16 (5), pp. 667–91.
Brunton, F. (2012) ‘Constitutive interference: Spam and online communities’, Representations 117 (1), pp. 30–58.
Burgess, J. and Green, J. (2009) YouTube: Online video and participatory culture. Cambridge: Polity Press.
Bury, R., Deller, R., Greenwood, A. and Jones, B. (2013) ‘From Usenet to Tumblr: The changing role of social media’, Participations 10 (1), pp. 299–319.
Buschow, C., Schneider, B. and Ueberheide, S. (2014) ‘Tweeting television: Exploring communication activities on Twitter while watching TV’, Communications 39 (2), pp. 129–49.
Caldas-Coulthard, C. (1992) ‘Reporting speech in narrative discourse: Stylistic and ideological implications’, Ilha do Desterro 27, pp. 67–82.
Caple, H. (2010) ‘Doubling-up: allusion and bonding in multi-semiotic news stories’, in Bednarek, M. and Martin, J. R. (eds) New discourse on language: Functional perspectives on multimodality, identity, and affiliation. London and New York: Continuum, pp. 111–133.
Caple, H. (2013) Photojournalism: A social semiotic approach. Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan.
Caple, H. (2017) ‘Results, resolve, reaction: Words, images and the functional structure of online match reports’, in Caldwell, D., Walsh, J., Vine, E. W. and Jureidini, J. (eds) The discourse of sport: Analyses from social linguistics. London and New York: Routledge, 209–227.
Chess, S. and Newsom, E. (2015) Folklore, horror stories and The Slender Man: The development of an internet mythology. New York: Palgrave MacMillan.
Clark, K. (1992) ‘The linguistics of blame: Representations of women in The Sun's reporting of crimes of sexual violence’, in Toolan, M. (ed.) Language, text and context. London: Routledge, pp. 208–224.
Clifford, K. (2014) ‘Amanda Knox: A picture of innocence’, Celebrity Studies 5 (4), pp. 504–507.
Conboy, M. (2006) Tabloid Britain: Constructing a community through language. London and New York: Routledge.
Cotter, C. (2010) News talk: Investigating the language of journalism. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
Coupland, J. (2000) Small talk. Harlow: Longman.
Culpeper, J. (2011) Impoliteness: Using language to cause offence. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
Davies, B. and Harré, R. (1990) ‘Positioning: The discursive construction of selves’, Journal for the Theory of Social Behaviour 20, pp. 43–63.
Dawson, G. (2012) ‘Paleontology in parts: Richard Owen, William John Broderip and the serialization of science in early Victorian Britain’, Isis 103, pp. 637–667.
Dayter, D. (2015) ‘Small stories and extended narratives on Twitter’, Discourse, Context & Media 5, pp. 19–26.
De Beaugrande, R. and Dressler, W. (1981) Introduction to text linguistics. London: Longman.
De Fina, A. (2003) Identity in narrative: A study in immigrant discourse. Amsterdam and Philadelphia, PA: John Benjamins.
De Fina, A. and Georgakopoulou, A. (2012) Analyzing narrative: Discourse and sociolinguistic perspectives. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
De Robillard, B. (2014) ‘“Our Caster” and “The Blade Runner”: “Improper” corporealities cripqueering the post/apartheid body politic’, Image & Text 24, pp. 79–115.
Deery, J. (2014) ‘Mapping commercialization in reality television’, in Oullette, L. (ed.) A companion to reality television. Oxford: Wiley-Blackwell, pp. 11–28.
Deumert, A. (2014) Sociolinguistics and mobile communication. Edinburgh: Edinburgh University Press.
Doughty, M., Rowland, D. and Lawson, S. (2012) ‘Who is on your Sofa? TV audience communities and second screening social networks’, Proceedings of the 10th European Conference on Interactive TV and Video, Berlin, Germany, 4–6 July, 2012, pp. 79–86. Available at: http://dl.acm.org/citation.cfm?id=2325635 (accessed 27 March 2017).
Du Bois, J. W. (2007) ‘The stance triangle’, in Englebretson, R. (ed.) Stancetaking in discourse: Subjectivity, evaluation, interaction. Amsterdam and Philadelphia, PA: John Benjamins, pp. 139–182.
Duranti, A. and Goodwin, C. (1992) Rethinking context: Language as an interactive phenomenon. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
Duszak, A. (ed.) (2002) Us and others. Social identities across languages, discourses and cultures. Amsterdam and Philadelphia, PA: John Benjamins.
Dynel, M. (2009) ‘Beyond a joke: Types of conversational humour’, Language and Linguistics Compass 3 (5), pp. 1284–1299.
Eelen, G. (2001) A critique of politeness theory. Manchester: St Jerome Publishing.
Ekström, M. (2000) ‘Information, storytelling and attractions: TV journalism in three modes of communication’, Media, Culture and Society 22, pp. 465–492.
Fairclough, N. (1989) Language and power. London and New York: Routledge.
Firer-Blaess, S. and Fuchs, C. (2014) ‘Wikipedia: An info-communist manifesto’, Television and New Media 15 (2), pp. 87–103.
Fiske, J. (1987) Television culture. London: Methuen.
Fiske, J. (1992) ‘Audiencing: A cultural studies approach to watching television’, Poetics 21 (4), pp. 345–359.
Fitzgerald, R. and Rintel, S. (2013) ‘From lifeguard to bitch: How a story character becomes a promiscuous category in a couple's video call’, Australian Journal of Communication 40 (2), pp. 101–118.
Forceville, C. and Clark, B. (2014) ‘Can pictures have explicatures?’, Linguagem Em Discurso 14 (3), pp. 1–21.
Fowler, R. (1991) Language in the news. New York: Routledge.
Gee, J. (2004) Situated language and learning: A critique of traditional schooling. New York: Routledge.
Genette, G. (1980) Narrative discourse: An essay in method. Translated by Lewin, J. E. Ithaca, NY: Cornell University Press.
Georgakopoulou, A. (2005) ‘“Same old story?” On the interactional dynamics of shared narratives’, in Quasthoff, U. and Becker, T. (eds) Narrative interaction. Amsterdam and Philadelphia, PA: John Benjamins, pp. 223–241.
Georgakopoulou, A. (2007) Small stories, interaction and identities. Amsterdam and Philadelphia, PA: John Benjamins.
Georgakopoulou, A. (2008) ‘“On MSN with buff boys”: Self- and other- identity claims in the context of small stories’, Journal of Sociolinguistics 15, pp. 597–626.
Georgakopoulou, A. (2013a) ‘Small stories research and social media: The role of narrative stance-taking in the circulation of a Greek news story’. Working Papers in Urban Language and Literacies, Paper 100.
Georgakopoulou, A. (2013b) ‘Small stories and identities analysis as a framework for the study of im/politeness-in-interaction’, Journal of Politeness Research 9 (1), pp. 55–74.
Georgakopoulou, A. (2014) ‘Small stories, transposition and social media: A micro-perspective on the Greek crisis’, Discourse & Society 25 (4), pp. 519–539.
Georgakopoulou, A. (2015) ‘Sharing as rescripting: Place manipulations on YouTube, between narrative and social media affordances’, Discourse, Context & Media 9, pp. 64–72.
Georgakopoulou, A. (2016) ‘From narrating the self to posting self(ies): A small stories approach to selfies’, Open Linguistics 2(1), pp. 300–317.
Giaxoglou, K. (2015a) ‘Entextualising mourning on Facebook: stories of grief as acts of sharing’, New Review of Hypermedia and Multimedia 21(1–2) pp. 87–105.
Giaxoglou, K. (2015b) ‘#JesuisCharlie: Narrative stance-taking in shared stories of global mourning’. The 6th International Language in the Media Conference, Hamburg, 7–9 September 2015.
Gibson, J. (1977) ‘The theory of affordances’, in Shaw, R. and Bransford, J. (eds) Perceiving, acting, and knowing. Hillsdale, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum, pp. 67–82.
Goddard, M., Halligan, B. and Hegarty, P. (2012) Reverberations: The philosophy, aesthetics and politics of noise. London and New York: Continuum.
Goffman, E. (1974) Frame analysis: An essay on the organization of experience. Boston, MA: Northeastern University Press.
Goffman, E. (1981) Forms of talk. Philadelphia, PA: University of Pennsylvania Press.
Goode, L. (2009) ‘Social news, citizen journalism and democracy’, New Media & Society 11 (8), pp. 1287–1305.
Goode, L., McCollough, A. and O'Hare, G. (2011) ‘Unruly publics and the fourth estate on YouTube’, Participations 8 (2), pp. 594–615.
Goodson, M. and Kwasny, R. (2016) ‘Apparently false news attracts widespread coverage in UK newspapers’. Available at: https://evolution.ai/jo-cox-twitter (accessed 14 December 2016).
Gray, J. (2005) ‘Antifandom and the moral text: Television without pity and textual dislike’, American Behavioral Scientist 48 (7), pp. 840–858.
Grice, H. P. (1975) ‘Logic and conversation’, in Cole, P. and Morgan, J. L. (eds) Syntax and semantics, Volume 3: Speech Acts. New York: Academic Press, pp. 41–58.
Grishakova, M. and Ryan, M. L. (eds) (2010) Intermediality and storytelling. Berlin: De Gruyter.
Gumperz, J. (1982) Discourse strategies. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
Günther, S. (2005) ‘Narrative reconstructions of past experiences: Adjustments and modifications in the process of recontextualizing a past experience’, in Quasthoff, U. and Becker, T. (eds) Narrative interaction. Amsterdam and Philadelphia, PA: John Benjamins, pp. 285–302.
Halliday, M. A. K. (1994) An introduction to functional grammar, 2nd edition. London and New York: Edward Arnold.
Hardaker, C. (2013) ‘“Uh…..not to be nitpicky,,,,,but…the past tense of drag is dragged, not drug.”: An overview of trolling strategies’, Journal of Language Aggression and Conflict 1 (1), pp. 57–86.
Hardaker, C. (2015) ‘“I refuse to respond to this obvious troll”: An overview of responses to (perceived) trolling’, Corpora 10 (2), pp. 201–229.
Hardaker, C. and McGlashan, M. (2016) ‘“Real men don't hate women”: Twitter rape threats and group identity’, Journal of Pragmatics 91, pp. 80–93.
Harman, S. and Jones, B. (2013) ‘Fifty shades of ghey: Snark fandom and the figure of the anti-fan’, Sexualities 16 (8), pp. 951–968.
Harrington, S. (2013) ‘Tweeting about the telly: Live TV, audiences and social media’, in Weller, K., Bruns, A., Mahrt, M., Puschmann, C. and Jean Burgess, J. (eds) Twitter and society. Berlin: Peter Lang, pp. 276–248.
Harvey, C. (2015) ‘What's disability got to do with it? Changing constructions of Oscar Pistorius before and after the Death of Reeva Steenkamp’, Disability & Society 30 (2), pp. 299–304.
Haugh, M. (2015) Im/politeness implicatures. Berlin and New York: Mouton de Gruyter.
Herman, D. (1997) ‘Scripts, sequences and stories: Elements of a postclassical narratology’, Publications of the Modern Language Association 112 (5), pp. 1046–1059.
Herman, D. (2002) Story logic: Problems and possibilities of narrative. Lincoln, NE and London: University of Nebraska Press.
Herman, D. (2004) ‘Toward a transmedial narratology’, in Ryan, M. L. (ed.) Narrative across media: The languages of storytelling. Lincoln, NE and London: University of Nebraska Press, pp. 47–75.
Herman, L. and Vervaeck, B. (2005) Handbook of narrative analysis. Lincoln, NE and London: University of Nebraska Press.
Herring, S. (1994) ‘Politeness in computer culture: Why women thank and men flame’, in Bucholtz, M. (ed.) Cultural performances: Proceedings of the Third Berkeley Women and Language Conference. Berkeley, CA: Women and Language Group, pp. 278–294.
Herring, S. (2013) ‘Discourse in web 2.0: Familiar, reconfigured, and emergent’. In Tannen, D. (ed.) Georgetown University Round Table on Language and Linguistics 2011: discourse 2.0: language and new media. Washington, DC: Georgetown University Press, pp. 1–25.
Herring, S. and Dainas, A. R. (2017) ‘“Nice picture comment!” Graphicons in Facebook comment threads’. Proceedings of the Fiftieth Hawai'I International Conference on System Sciences (HICSS-50). Los Alamitos, CA: IEEE. Available at: http://ella.slis.indiana.edu/~herring/hicss.graphicons.pdf (accessed 10 March 2017).
Highfield, T., Harrington, S. and Bruns, A. (2013) ‘Twitter as a technology of audiencing and fandom’, Information, Communication and Society 16 (3), pp. 315–339.
Hoey, M. (2001) Textual interaction: An introduction to written discourse. London: Routledge.
Hoffmann, C. R. (ed.) (2010) Telling a story in the age of new media. Amsterdam and Philadelphia, PA: John Benjamins.
Hogan, P. (2014) ‘Intertextuality and allusion’, in Stockwell, P. and Whiteley, S. (eds) The Cambridge handbook of stylistics. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, pp. 117–131.
Hutchby, I. (1996) Confrontation talk: Arguments, asymmetries and power on talk radio. Mahwah, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum.
Hutcheon, L. (2006) A theory of adaptation. London and New York: Routledge.
Jefferson, G. (2004) ‘A note on laughter in “male-female” interaction’, Discourse Studies 6 (1), pp. 117–133.
Jenkins, H. (2006) Convergence culture: Where old and new media collide. New York: New York University Press.
John, N. (2013) ‘Sharing and Web 2.0: The emergence of a keyword’, New Media & Society 15 (2), pp. 167–182.
Jones, R. (2005) ‘Sites of engagement as sites of attention: Time, space and culture in electronic discourse’, in Norris, S. and Jones, R. (eds) Discourses in action: Introducing mediated discourse analysis. New York: Routledge, pp. 141–154.
Jones, R. (2012) Discourse and creativity. London and New York: Taylor and Francis.
Jones, R. and Hafner, C. (2012) Understanding digital literacies: A practical introduction. London and New York: Routledge.
Keating, P. (2013) ‘Narrative dynamics in the competitive reality show’, Storyworlds: A Journal of Narrative Studies 5, pp. 55–75.
Kellner, D. (2009) ‘Media spectacle and the 2008 Presidential election’, Cultural Studies – Critical Methodologies 9 (6), pp. 707–716.
Kern, R., Forman, A. E. and Gil-Egui, G. (2013) ‘R.I.P.: Remain in perpetuity: Facebook memorial pages’, Telematics and Informatics 30 (1), pp. 2–10.
Klink, M. (2010) Laugh out loud in real life: Women's humor and fan identity. Unpublished Master of Science in Comparative Media Studies Dissertation, Massachusetts Institute of Technology.
Koller, V. (2012) ‘How to analyse collective identity in discourse: Textual and contextual parameters’, Critical approaches to discourse analysis across disciplines 5 (2), pp. 19–38.
Kress, G. and van Leeuwen, T. (1996) Reading images. London and New York: Routledge.
Labov, W. (1972) Language in the inner city: Studies in the Black English Vernacular. Philadelphia, PA: University of Pennsylvania Press.
Labov, W. (2013) The language of life and death: The transformation of experience in oral narrative. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
Labov, W. and Waletzky, J. (1967) ‘Narrative analysis: oral versions of personal experience’, in Helm, J. (ed.) Essays on the verbal and visual arts: Proceedings of the 1966 annual spring meeting of the American Ethnological Society. Seattle, WA: University of Washington Press, pp. 12–44.
Lambrou, M. (2014) ‘Narrative, text and time: Telling the same story twice in the oral narrative reporting of 7/7’, Language and Literature 23 (1), pp. 32–48.
Langlotz, A. and Locher, M. (2012) ‘Ways of communicating stance in online disagreements’, Journal of Pragmatics 44 (12), pp. 1591–1606.
Larsson, A. O. and Moe, H. (2011) ‘Studying political microblogging: Twitter users in the 2010 Swedish election campaign’, New Media & Society 14 (5), pp. 729–47.
Lee, C. K. (2007) ‘Affordances and text-making practices in online instant messaging’, Written Communication 24 (3), pp. 223–249.
Leitch, T. (2008) ‘Adaptation studies at a crossroads’, Adaptation 1 (1), pp. 63–77.
Linde, C. (1993) Life stories: The creation of coherence. Oxford: Oxford University Press.
Lindgren, S. (2012) ‘“It took me about half an hour, but I did it!”: Media circuits and affinity spaces around how-to videos on YouTube’, European Journal of Communication 27(2), pp. 152–170.
Locher, M. and Watts, R. (2005) ‘Politeness theory and relational work’, Journal of Politeness Research 1 (1): 9–33.
Locher, M. and Watts, R. (2008) ‘Relational work and impoliteness: Negotiating norms of linguistic behaviour’, in Bousfield, D. and Locher, M. (eds) Impoliteness in language: Studies on its interplay with power in theory and practice. Berlin and New York: Mouton de Gruyter, pp. 77–99.
Loveland, J. and Reagle, J. (2013) ‘Wikipedia and encyclopedic production’, New Media & Society 15 (8), pp. 1294–1311.
Lyotard, J. F. (1984) The postmodern condition: A report on knowledge . Translated by Bennington, G. and Massumi, B. Manchester: Manchester University Press.
Maagaard, C. (2014) ‘Employee testimonials: Animating corporate messages through employees’ stories’, Discourse, Context & Media 6, pp. 22–32.
Machin, D. (2004) ‘Building the world's visual language: the increasing global importance of image banks in corporate media’, Visual Communication 3 (3), pp. 316–336.
Machin, D. and Mayr, A. (2012) How to do Critical Discourse Analysis: A multimodal introduction. London: Sage.
Machin, D. and Mayr, A. (2013) ‘Personalising crime and crime-fighting in factual television: an analysis of social actors and transitivity in language and images’, Critical Discourse Studies 10 (4), pp. 356–372.
Mahlberg, M. (2016) ‘Corpus stylistics’, in Sotirova, V. (ed.) The Bloomsbury companion to stylistics. London and New York: Bloomsbury, pp. 139–156.
Mahrt, M., Weller, K. and Peters, I. (2013) ‘Twitter in scholarly communication’, in Weller, K., Bruns, A., Burgess, J., Mahrt, M., Puschmann, C. (eds) Twitter and society. Peter Lang, New York, pp. 399–410.
Markham, A. (2013) ‘Remix cultures, remix methods: Reframing qualitative inquiry for social media contexts’, in Denzin, N. K. and Giardina, M. D. (eds) Global dimensions of qualitative inquiry. Walnut Creek, CA: Left Coast Press, pp. 63–81.
Markham, A. and Buchanen, E. (2012) ‘Ethical decision-making and Internet research: Recommendations from the AoIR Ethics Working Committee (Version 2.0)’. Available at: https://aoir.org/reports/ethics2.pdf (accessed 10 March 2017).
Martinec, R. and Salway, A. (2005) ‘A system for image-text relations in new (and old) media’, Visual Communication 4 (3), pp. 339–374.
Marwick, A. (2013) Status update. Celebrity, publicity and branding in the social media age. New Haven, CT and London: Yale University Press.
Marwick, A. and Boyd, D. (2011) ‘To see and be seen: Celebrity practice on Twitter’, Convergence 17 (2), pp. 139–158.
Marwick, A. and Ellison, N. (2012) ‘“There isn't Wifi in heaven!” Negotiating visibility on Facebook memorial pages’, Journal of Broadcasting and Electronic Media 56 (3), pp. 378–400.
McCloud, S. (1993) Understanding comics. New York: Harper Perennial.
McCosker, A. (2014) ‘Trolling as provocation: YouTube's agonistic publics’, Convergence 20 (2), pp. 201–217.
McCosker, A. (2015) ‘Social media activism at the Margins: Managing visibility, voice and vitality affects’, Social Media and Society 1 (2).
McEnery, T. and Baker, P. (2015) Corpora and discourse studies: Integrating discourse and corpora. London: Palgrave MacMillan.
McKerrell, S. (2015) ‘Social distance and the multimodal construction of the Other in sectarian song’, Social Semiotics 25 (5), pp. 614–632.
McSweeney, M. (2016) Literacies of bilingual youth: A profile of bilingual, academic, social, and txt literacies. Unpublished PhD thesis, The Graduate Center at CUNY, New York.
Mildorf, J. and Thomas, B (2017) Dialogue across media. Amsterdam: John Benjamins.
Mitchell, N. (2015) ‘Goading as social action: non-polite evaluations in targeted banter’, in Terkourafi, M. (ed.) Interdisciplinary perspectives on impoliteness. Amsterdam and Philadelphia, PA: John Benjamins, pp. 121–148.
Montgomery, M. (2005) ‘Television news and narrative: How relevant are narrative models for explaining the coherence of television news?’ in Thornborrow, J. and Coates, J. (eds) Sociolinguistics of narrative. Amsterdam and Philadelphia, PA: John Benjamins, pp. 239–260.
Montgomery, M. (2007) The discourse of broadcast news: A linguistic approach. London: Routledge.
Myers, G. (2010) The discourse of blogs and wikis. London and New York: Continuum.
Norrick, N. (2000) Conversational narrative: Storytelling in everyday talk. Amsterdam and Philadelphia, PA: John Benjamins.
Norrick, N. (2005) ‘Contextualizing and recontextualizing interlaced stories in conversation’, in Thornborrow, J. and Coates, J. (eds) The sociolinguistics of narrative. Amsterdam and Philadelphia, PA: John Benjamins, pp. 107–128.
Norrick, N. (2007) ‘Conversational storytelling’, in Herman, D. (ed.) The Cambridge companion to narrative. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, pp. 127–141.
Norrick, N. (2008) ‘Using large corpora of conversation to investigate narrative: the case of interjections in conversational storytelling performance’, International Journal of Corpus Linguistics 13, pp. 438–464.
Norris, S. and Jones, R. (2005) Discourse in action: Introducing mediated discourse analysis. London and New York: Routledge.
Ochs, E. and Capps, L. (2001) Living narrative: Creating lives in everyday storytelling. Cambridge, MA and London: Harvard University Press.
Onega, S. and Landa, J. A. G. (1996) Narratology: An introduction. London and New York: Longman.
Page, R. (2003) ‘“Cherie: lawyer, wife, mum”: Contradictory patterns of representation in media reports of Cherie Booth/Blair’, Discourse and Society 14 (5): 559–579.
Page, R. (ed.) (2010) New perspectives on narrative and multimodality. London: Routledge.
Page, R. (2012a) Stories and social media: Identities and interaction. London and New York: Routledge.
Page, R. (2012b) ‘The linguistics of self-branding and micro-celebrity: The role of hashtags’, Discourse and Communication 6 (2), pp. 181–201.
Page, R. (2013) ‘Seriality and storytelling in social media’, Storyworlds 5, pp. 31–53.
Page, R. and Thomas, B. (eds) (2011) New narratives: Stories and storytelling in the digital age. Lincoln, NE and London: University of Nebraska Press.
Page, R., Harper, R. and Frobenius, M. (2013) ‘From small stories to networked narrative’, Narrative Inquiry 23 (1), pp. 192–213.
Papacharissi, Z. (2014) Affective publics: Sentiment, technology and politics. Oxford: Oxford University Press.
Papacharissi, Z. and de Fatima Oliveira, M. (2012) ‘Affective news and networked publics: The rhythms of news storytelling on #Egypt’, Journal of Communication 62 (2), pp. 266–282.
Partington, A. (2006) The linguistics of laughter: A corpus assisted study of laughter talk. London and New York: Routledge.
Peters, C. (2011) ‘Emotion aside or emotional side? Crafting an “experience of involvement” in the news’, Journalism 12 (3), pp. 297–316.
Polanyi, L. (1985) Telling the American story: A structural and cultural analysis of conversational storytelling. Norwood, NJ: Ablex.
Porter Abbott, H. (2002) The Cambridge introduction to narrative. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
Potts, A., Simm, W., Whittle, J. and Unger, J. (2014) ‘Exploring “success” in digitally augmented activism: A triangulated approach to analysing UK activist Twitter use’, Discourse, Context & Media 2 (1), pp. 65–76.
Puschmann, C. (2015) ‘The form and function of quoting in digital media: The case of retweets’, Discourse, Context & Media 7, pp. 28–36.
Reilly, P. (2015) ‘Every little helps? YouTube, sousveillance and the “anti-Tesco” riot in Bristol’, New Media & Society 17 (5), pp. 755–771.
Reisigl, M. and Wodak, R. (2001) Discourse and discrimination: Rhetorics of racism and antisemitism. London: Routledge.
Richardson, B. and Langford, R. (2015) ‘A shifting collective identity: A critical discourse analysis of child care advocacy association of Canada's public messaging in 2005 and 2008’, Critical Discourse Studies 1, pp. 78–96.
Richardson, J. (2006) Analysing newspapers: An approach from Critical Discourse Analysis. Basingstoke: Palgrave MacMillan.
Rieder, B. (2013) ‘Studying Facebook via data extraction: the Netvizz application’. WebSci '13 Proceedings of the 5th Annual ACM Web Science Conference, May 2–4, Paris. Available at: http://dl.acm.org/citation.cfm?id=2464475 (accessed 11 September 2017).
Ryan, M. L. (2004) Narrative across media: The languages of storytelling. Lincoln, NE and London: University of Nebraska Press.
Ryan, M. L. (2007) ‘Toward a definition of narrative’, in Herman, D. (ed.) The Cambridge companion to narrative. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, pp. 22–38.
Salway, A. and Herman, D. (2011) ‘Digitized corpora as theory-building resource: New methods for narrative inquiry’, in Page, R. and Thomas, B. (ed.) New narratives: Stories and storytelling in the digital age. Lincoln, NE and London: University of Nebraska Press, pp. 120–137.
Sanderson, J. and Cheong, P. H. (2010) ‘Tweeting prayers and communicating grief over Michael Jackson online’, Bulletin of Science, Technology & Society 30 (5), pp. 328–340.
Scollon, R. (2002) Mediated discourse: The nexus of practice. London: Routledge.
Scollon, R. (2008) Discourse itineraries: Nine processes of resemioticization. London: Routledge.
Scott, K. (2015) ‘The pragmatics of hashtags: inference and conversational style on Twitter’, Journal of Pragmatics 81, pp. 8–20.
Shah, C. (2009) ‘ContextMiner: Supporting the mining of contextual information for ephemeral digital video preservation’, International Journal of Digital Curation 4 (2), pp. 171–183.
Shuman, A. (2005) Other people's stories: Entitlement claims and the critique of empathy. Urbana, IL: University of Illinois Press.
Sinclair, J. (2004) Trust the text. Language, corpus and discourse. London: Routledge.
Soukup, P. (2014) ‘Looking at, with, and through YouTube’, Communication Research Trends 33 (3), pp. 1–32.
Spencer-Oatey, H. (2002) ‘Managing rapport in talk: Using rapport-sensitive incidents to explore the motivational concerns underlying the management of relations’, Journal of Pragmatics 34 (5), pp. 529–545.
Spencer-Oatey, H. (2005) ‘(Im)Politeness, face and perceptions of rapport: Unpacking their bases and interrelationships’, Journal of Politeness Research 1 (1), pp. 95–119.
Spencer-Oatey, H. (2007) ‘Theories of identity and the analysis of face’, Journal of Pragmatics 39 (4), pp. 639–656.
Spencer-Oatey, H. (2008) Culturally speaking: Culture, communication and politeness theory, 2nd edition. London and New York: Continuum.
Stefanone, M., Lackaff, D. and Rosen, D. (2010) ‘The relationship between traditional mass media and “social media”: Reality television as a model for social network site behaviour’, Journal of Broadcasting & Electronic Media 54 (3) pp. 508–525.
Stein, L. (2013) ‘Policy and participation on social media: The cases of YouTube, Facebook and Wikipedia’, Communication, Culture and Critique 6, pp. 353–371.
Stenglin, M. (2004) Packaging curiosities: Towards a grammar of three-dimensional space. Unpublished PhD thesis, University of Sydney.
Stever, G. S. and Lawson, K. (2013) ‘Twitter as a way for celebrities to communicate with fans: Implications for the study of parasocial interaction’, North American Journal of Psychology 15 (2), pp. 339–354.
Stivers, T., Mondada, L. and Steensig, J. (2011) ‘Knowledge, morality and affiliation in social interaction’, in Stivers, T., Mondada, L. and Steensig, J. (eds) The morality of knowledge in conversation. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, pp. 3–24.
Stokoe, E. and Edwards, D. (2007) ‘“Black this, black that”: Racial insults and reported speech in neighbour complaints and police interrogations’, Discourse & Society 18 (3), pp. 337–372.
Suh, B., Hong, L., Pirolli, P. and Chi, E. H. (2010) ‘Want to be retweeted? Large scale analytics on factors impacting retweet in Twitter network’. Social Computing IEEE Second International Conference, 2010, pp. 177–184. Available at: http://www.parc.com/content/attachments/want-to-be-retweeted.pdf (accessed 27 March 2017).
Tagliamonte, S. A. and Denis, D. (2008) ‘Linguistic ruin? LOL! Instant Messaging and teen language’, American Speech 83 (1), pp. 3–34.
Tann, K. (2010) Semogenesis of a nation: An iconography of Japanese identity. Unpublished PhD thesis, University of Sydney.
Tashakkori, A. and Creswell, J. (2007) ‘The new era of mixed methods’, Journal of Mixed Methods Research 1 (1), pp. 3–8.
Thompson, R. (2012) ‘Screwed up, but working on it: Disordering the self through e-stories’, Narrative Inquiry 22 (1), pp. 86–104.
Tognini-Bonelli, E. (2001) Corpus linguistics at work. Amsterdam and Philadelphia, PA: John Benjamins.
Toolan, M. (2009) Narrative progression in the short story. Amsterdam and Philadelphia, PA: John Benjamins.
Toolan, M. (2016) Making sense of narrative text: Situation, repetition and picturing in the reading of short stories. London and New York: Routledge.
Turner, G. (2010) Ordinary people and the media: The demotic turn. London: Sage.
Uygur-Distexhe, D. (2014) ‘Lol, mdr and ptdr: An inclusive and gradual approach to discourse markers’, in Cougnon, L., Fairon, C. and Crystal, D. (eds) SMS communication: A linguistic approach. Amsterdam and Philadelphia, PA: John Benjamins, pp. 239–263.
Van Dijck, J. (2013) The culture of connectivity: A critical history of social media. Oxford: Oxford University Press.
Van Dijck, J. and Nieborg, D. (2009) ‘Wikinomics and its discontents: A critical analysis of Web 2.0 business manifestos’, New Media & Society 11 (5), pp. 855–874.
Van Dijk, T. (1991) Racism and the press. London: Routledge.
Van Dijk, T. (2009) Society and discourse: How social contexts influence text and talk. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
Van Leeuwen, T. (1991) ‘Conjunctive structure in documentary film and television’, Continuum 5 (1), pp. 76–114.
Van Leeuwen, T. (1996) ‘The representation of social actors’, in Caldas Coulthard, C. R. and Coulthard, M. (eds) Texts and practices: Readings in Critical Discourse Analysis. London: Routledge, pp. 32–70.
Van Leeuwen, T. (2008) Discourse and practice: New tools for Critical Discourse Analysis. Oxford: Oxford University Press.
Van Leeuwen, T. (2012) ‘The critical analysis of musical discourse’, Critical Discourse Studies 9 (4), pp. 319–328.
Van Zoonen, L., Vis, F. and Mihelj, S. (2010) ‘Performing citizenship on YouTube: Activism, satire and online debate around the anti-Islam video Fitna’, Critical Discourse Studies 7, pp. 249–262.
Vasquez, C. (2014) The discourse of online consumer reviews. London and New York: Bloomsbury.
Viégas, F. (2007) ‘The visual side of Wikipedia’. HICSS '07 Proceedings of the 40th Annual Hawaii Conference on System Sciences. 3–6 January 2007. Available at: http://dl.acm.org/citation.cfm?id=1255492 (accessed 27 March 2017).
Walker Rettberg, J. (2014) Seeing ourselves through technology: How we use selfies, blogs and wearable devices to see ourselves. Basingstoke: Palgrave MacMillan.
Wall, M. and El Zahed, S. (2011) ‘The Arab Spring: “I'll be waiting for you guys”: A YouTube call to action in the Egyptian revolution’, International Journal of Communication 5, pp. 1333–1343.
Wall, T. (2013) ‘The X Factor’, in Bennett, P. and McDougall, J. (eds) Mythologies today: Barthes reimagined. New York: Routledge, pp. 19–23.
Way, L. C. S. (2016) ‘Protest music, populism, politics and authenticity’, Journal of Language and Politics 15 (4), pp. 422–445.
West, L. (2013) ‘Facebook sharing: A sociolinguistic analysis of computer-mediated storytelling’, Discourse, Context & Media 2, pp. 1–13.
West, L. (2015) Responding (or not) on Facebook: A sociolinguistic study of Liking, Commenting, and other reactions to posts. Unpublished PhD thesis, Georgetown University.
West, L. and Trester, A. (2013) ‘Facework on Facebook: Conversations on social media’, in Tannen, D. and Trester, A. (eds) Discourse 2.0: Language and new media. Washington, DC: Georgetown University Press, pp. 133–153.
White, P. (1997) ‘Death, disruption and the moral order: The narrative impulse in mass-media hard news reporting’, in Christie, F. and Martin, J. R. (eds) Genres and institutions: Social processes in the workplace and school. London: Cassell, pp. 101–133.
Wodak, R. (2007) ‘Pragmatics and Critical Discourse Analysis: A cross-disciplinary inquiry’, Pragmatics & Cognition 15 (1), pp. 203–225.
Wood, M. and Baughman, L. (2012) ‘Glee fandom and Twitter: Something new, or more of the same old thing?’ Communication Studies 63 (3), pp. 328–344.
Wu, X. (2017) ‘Discursive strategies of resistance in Weibo – A case study of Tianjin explosions in Sina Weibo in China’. The Ross Priory Broadcast Talk Seminar Group. University of Strathclyde, 3–6 July 2017.
Zappavigna, M. (2011) ‘Ambient affiliation: A linguistic perspective on Twitter’, New Media & Society 13 (5), pp. 788–806.
Zappavigna, M. (2014a) ‘Coffeetweets: Bonding around the bean on Twitter’, in Seargeant, P. and Tagg, C. (eds) The language of social media: Communication and community on the Internet. London: Palgrave, pp. 139–160.
Zappavigna, M. (2014b) ‘Enacting identity in microblogging through ambient affiliation’, Discourse and Communication 8 (2), pp. 209–228.
Zappavigna, M. (2015) ‘Searchable talk: The linguistic functions of hashtags’, Social Semiotics 25, pp. 274–291.
Zappavigna, M. (2016) ‘Social media photography: Construing subjectivity in Instagram images’, Visual Communication 15 (3), pp. 271–292.
Zappavigna, M. and Zhao, S. (2017) ‘The selfie as a genre of visual self-representation’, Discourse, Context & Media. In production.