Integrating the participants' perspective in the study of language and communication disorders

Publikation: Konferencebidrag uden forlag/tidsskriftPaper uden forlag/tidsskriftForskningpeer review

Resumé

In an integrational perspective, meaning is considered experiential: “signs are not given to us by Nature” (Harris 2009, p. 87) - they require a process of continuous creation, performed by the language makers. Experience, knowledge and meaning are closely tied together. This stated, signs articulate the complexity of our own situation and “their creation is itself the creation of knowledge, and, more importantly, the creation of untold possibilities for its further expansion” (Harris 2009, p. 87). This questions the observation of other humans’ language: Who are the experts? This methodological problem is discussed in a new approach to the study of language and communication disorders (Klemmensen 2018). My ph.d.-research investigates the pros and cons of an interdisciplinary practice approach incorporating three different schools, which claim to study the persons communicating, their actions, and their agency are the point of departure. Concepts from Integrational Linguistics are discussed in a joint framework and aligned with Practice theory and methods from Ethnomethodology and Conversation Analysis, resulting in the introduction of a new applied integrationism.

By revisiting the key theoretical concepts: contextualization and integrational proficiency, and inserting these in a practice research-framing, the emergence of an applied integratism is conveyed and applied to the study of language and communication disorders - minus The Language Myth. With an emphasis on key theoretical and meta-theoretical questions involved in the above research project on language and communication disorders, this presentation, overall, aims at discussing the project’s theoretical approach, pointing towards a new analytical approach based on concepts from integrationism.

Harris, R. (2009). After epistemology. Gamlingay: Bright Pen.
Klemmensen, C. (2018). Integrating the participants’ perspective in the study of language and communication disorders: Towards a new analytical approach. Cham: Palgrave Pivot.

OriginalsprogEngelsk
Publikationsdato4 jun. 2018
StatusUdgivet - 4 jun. 2018
BegivenhedNew directions in language philosophy and linguistics: An international conference sponsored by the IAISLC - Pontifical Lateran University, Rom, Italien
Varighed: 4 jun. 20185 jun. 2018
http://www.integrationists.com

Konference

KonferenceNew directions in language philosophy and linguistics
LokationPontifical Lateran University
LandItalien
ByRom
Periode04/06/201805/06/2018
Internetadresse

Fingerprint

communication disorder
language
ethnomethodology
conversation analysis
theory-practice
research practice
epistemology
myth
research project
expert
linguistics
human being
school

Citer dette

Klemmensen, C. M. B. (2018). Integrating the participants' perspective in the study of language and communication disorders. Afhandling præsenteret på New directions in language philosophy and linguistics, Rom, Italien.
Klemmensen, Charlotte Marie Bisgaard. / Integrating the participants' perspective in the study of language and communication disorders. Afhandling præsenteret på New directions in language philosophy and linguistics, Rom, Italien.
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Klemmensen, CMB 2018, 'Integrating the participants' perspective in the study of language and communication disorders' Paper fremlagt ved New directions in language philosophy and linguistics, Rom, Italien, 04/06/2018 - 05/06/2018, .

Integrating the participants' perspective in the study of language and communication disorders. / Klemmensen, Charlotte Marie Bisgaard.

2018. Afhandling præsenteret på New directions in language philosophy and linguistics, Rom, Italien.

Publikation: Konferencebidrag uden forlag/tidsskriftPaper uden forlag/tidsskriftForskningpeer review

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N2 - In an integrational perspective, meaning is considered experiential: “signs are not given to us by Nature” (Harris 2009, p. 87) - they require a process of continuous creation, performed by the language makers. Experience, knowledge, and meaning are closely tied together. This stated, signs articulate the complexity of our own situation and “their creation is itself the creation of knowledge, and, more importantly, the creation of untold possibilities for its further expansion” (Harris 2009, p. 87). This questions the observation of other humans’ language: Who are the experts? This methodological problem is discussed in a new approach to the study of language and communication disorders (Klemmensen 2018). My ph.d.-research investigates the pros and cons of an interdisciplinary practice approach incorporating three different schools, which claim to study the persons communicating, their actions, and their agency are the point of departure. Concepts from Integrational Linguistics are discussed in a joint framework and aligned with Practice theory and methods from Ethnomethodology and Conversation Analysis, resulting in the introduction of a new applied integrationism.By revisiting the key theoretical concepts: contextualization and integrational proficiency, and inserting these in a practice research-framing, the emergence of an applied integrationism is conveyed and applied to the study of language and communication disorders - minus The Language Myth. With an emphasis on key theoretical and meta-theoretical questions involved in the above research project on language and communication disorders, this presentation, overall, aims at discussing the project’s theoretical approach, pointing towards a new analytical approach based on concepts from integrationism. Harris, R. (2009). After epistemology. Gamlingay: Bright Pen.Klemmensen, C. (2018). Integrating the participants’ perspective in the study of language and communication disorders: Towards a new analytical approach. Cham: Palgrave Pivot.

AB - In an integrational perspective, meaning is considered experiential: “signs are not given to us by Nature” (Harris 2009, p. 87) - they require a process of continuous creation, performed by the language makers. Experience, knowledge, and meaning are closely tied together. This stated, signs articulate the complexity of our own situation and “their creation is itself the creation of knowledge, and, more importantly, the creation of untold possibilities for its further expansion” (Harris 2009, p. 87). This questions the observation of other humans’ language: Who are the experts? This methodological problem is discussed in a new approach to the study of language and communication disorders (Klemmensen 2018). My ph.d.-research investigates the pros and cons of an interdisciplinary practice approach incorporating three different schools, which claim to study the persons communicating, their actions, and their agency are the point of departure. Concepts from Integrational Linguistics are discussed in a joint framework and aligned with Practice theory and methods from Ethnomethodology and Conversation Analysis, resulting in the introduction of a new applied integrationism.By revisiting the key theoretical concepts: contextualization and integrational proficiency, and inserting these in a practice research-framing, the emergence of an applied integrationism is conveyed and applied to the study of language and communication disorders - minus The Language Myth. With an emphasis on key theoretical and meta-theoretical questions involved in the above research project on language and communication disorders, this presentation, overall, aims at discussing the project’s theoretical approach, pointing towards a new analytical approach based on concepts from integrationism. Harris, R. (2009). After epistemology. Gamlingay: Bright Pen.Klemmensen, C. (2018). Integrating the participants’ perspective in the study of language and communication disorders: Towards a new analytical approach. Cham: Palgrave Pivot.

M3 - Paper without publisher/journal

ER -

Klemmensen CMB. Integrating the participants' perspective in the study of language and communication disorders. 2018. Afhandling præsenteret på New directions in language philosophy and linguistics, Rom, Italien.