Review of Locher, Miriam A. (2017) Reflective Writing in Medical Practice: A Linguistic Perspective, Bristol: Multilingual Matters. ISBN: 978-78309-823-1

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Abstract

About the authors

Zsófia Demjén

University College London

Email: z.demjen@ucl.ac.uk
Associate Professor of Applied Linguistics at the UCL Centre for Applied Linguistics and specialises in language and communication around illness and healthcare (humour, metaphor, narratives, impoliteness, etc.). 20 Bedford Way, London, WC1H 0AL, United Kingdom

References

  1. Bax, Stephen (2011). Discourse and genre: using language in context. Basingstoke; New York: Palgrave Macmillan.
  2. Biber, Douglas (1988). Variation across Speech and Writing. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
  3. Bucholtz, Mary & Kira Hall (2005). Identity and interaction: a sociocultural linguistic approach. Discourse Studies, 7 (4-5), 585-614.
  4. Charon, Rita (2006) Narrative Medicine: Honoring the Stories of Illness. New York: Oxford University Press.
  5. DasGupta, Sayantani & Rita Charon (2004). Personal Illness Narratives: Using Reflective Writing to Teach Empathy. Academic Medicine 79:4, pp. 351-356.
  6. Kind Terry, Veronica R. Everett & Mary Ottolini (2009). Learning to connect: Students’ reflections on doctor-patient interactions. Patient Educ Couns, 75: 149-154.
  7. Locher, Miriam A. and Richard J. Watts (2005). Politeness theory and relational work. Journal of Politeness Research, 1, pp. 9-33.
  8. Locher, Miriam A. & Richard J. Watts (2008). Relational work and impoliteness: negotiating norms of linguistic behaviour. In D. Bousfield, M.A. Locher (eds.), Impoliteness in Language: Studies on its Interplay with Power in Theory and Practice. Mouton de Gruyter, Berlin, pp. 77-99.
  9. Mann, Karen V. (2008). Reflection: understanding its influence on practice. Medical Education, 42: 449-451.
  10. Wenger, Étienne (1998). Communities of Practice: Learning, Meaning, and Identity. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.

Copyright (c) 2019 Demjén Z.

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