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    Mutual Adaptation in Parent-Child Interaction: Learning How to Produce Questions and Answers.Michael A. Forrester - 2013 - Interaction Studies 14 (2):190-211.
    During the early years a young child gradually becomes a member of a culture by learning how to understand and then produce relevant social practices – particularly through interaction in conversation. This paper examines how one child adapts to the practices surrounding the production of questions and answers. Adopting a longitudinal case-study approach and employing conversation analysis, consideration is given to the question-answer practices this child produces during asymmetric conversations across the period when she is acquiring conversational skills (from 12 (...)
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    Mutual Adaptation in Parent-Child Interaction: Learning How to Produce Questions and Answers.Michael A. Forrester - 2013 - Interaction Studies: Social Behaviour and Communication in Biological and Artificial Systems 14 (2):190-211.
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  3. Early Social Interaction: A Case Comparison of Developmental Pragmatics and Psychoanalytic Theory.Michael A. Forrester - 2014 - Cambridge University Press.
    When a young child begins to engage in everyday interaction, she has to acquire competencies that allow her to be oriented to the conventions that inform talk-in-interaction and, at the same time, deal with emotional or affective dimensions of experience. The theoretical positions associated with these domains - social-action and emotion - provide very different accounts of human development and this book examines why this is the case. Through a longitudinal video-recorded study of one child learning how to talk, Michael (...)
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  4. Mutual Adaptation in Parent-Child Interaction.Michael A. Forrester - 2013 - Interaction Studies. Social Behaviour and Communication in Biological and Artificial Systemsinteraction Studies / Social Behaviour and Communication in Biological and Artificial Systemsinteraction Studies 14 (2):190-211.
    During the early years a young child gradually becomes a member of a culture by learning how to understand and then produce relevant social practices – particularly through interaction in conversation. This paper examines how one child adapts to the practices surrounding the production of questions and answers. Adopting a longitudinal case-study approach and employing conversation analysis, consideration is given to the question-answer practices this child produces during asymmetric conversations across the period when she is acquiring conversational skills. Through a (...)
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