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Cited by 62 publications
(23 citation statements)
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References 19 publications
(23 reference statements)
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“…These gurus are renowned for their public performances and represent a range of popular ideas that have had a major impact on organisational life in the last fifteen years. The recordings are drawn from the following commercially produced training packages: Tom Peters - The data are analysed using the approach and findings of CA research into public speaking (e.g., Atkinson, 1984a and b;Heritage and Greatbatch, 1986;Clayman, 1992Clayman, , 1993Mcllvenny, 1996). CA involves detailed, qualitative analysis of audio and video recordings of naturally occurring social interactions (Atkinson and Heritage, 1984;Zimmerman, 1988;Boden and Zimmerman, 1991;Heritage, 1995;Psathas, 1995).…”
Section: Methodsmentioning
confidence: 99%
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“…These gurus are renowned for their public performances and represent a range of popular ideas that have had a major impact on organisational life in the last fifteen years. The recordings are drawn from the following commercially produced training packages: Tom Peters - The data are analysed using the approach and findings of CA research into public speaking (e.g., Atkinson, 1984a and b;Heritage and Greatbatch, 1986;Clayman, 1992Clayman, , 1993Mcllvenny, 1996). CA involves detailed, qualitative analysis of audio and video recordings of naturally occurring social interactions (Atkinson and Heritage, 1984;Zimmerman, 1988;Boden and Zimmerman, 1991;Heritage, 1995;Psathas, 1995).…”
Section: Methodsmentioning
confidence: 99%
“…First, several researchers have developed Atkinson"s work by examining not only applause (e.g., Heritage and Greatbatch, 1986;Bull, 1986);Brodine, 1986;Grady and Potter, 1985) but also audience laughter (Clayman, 1992) and booing and heckling (e.g. Clayman, 1993;Mcllvenny, 1996).…”
mentioning
confidence: 99%
“…In those rare cases where booing occurs, audience members apparently do so only in response to attacks by a candidate or perceived aff ronts to their preferred contender. In other words, booing can be a defensive gesture employed by supporters within a politically mixed audience (Clayman 1992 ). On the other hand, affiliative booing-booing that is invited through attacks on out-groups and policy positions (Bull and Miskinis 2014)-may occur as well, although its presence during presidential debates has not been noted in the academic literature.…”
Section: Audience Responsementioning
confidence: 99%
“…To a much lesser extent, booing has been observed in political events (Bull and Miskinis 2014;Clayman 1992 ;1993 ). In those rare cases where booing occurs, audience members apparently do so only in response to attacks by a candidate or perceived aff ronts to their preferred contender.…”
Section: Audience Responsementioning
confidence: 99%
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