Ideology in the Language of Judges: How Judges Practice Law, Politics, and Courtroom Control

By Susan U. Philips | Go to book overview

References

Abel, Richard, ed. 1979. The Politics of Informal Justice. Vol. I: The American Experience. New York: Academic Press.

Abu-Lughod, Lida. 1985. Veiled Sentiments: Honor and Poetry in a Bedouin Society. Berkeley: University of California Press.

Althusser, Louis. 1971. "Ideology and Ideological State Apparatuses". In Lenin and Philosophy and Other Essays, pp. 127-186. New York: Monthly Review Press.

Amherst Seminar, ed. 1988. "Law and Ideology, Special Issue". Law and Society Review 22( 4).

Arizona Daily Star, November 6, 1978.

Arizona Revised Statutes tit. 1, §§ 36-38, 1976.

Atkinson, J. Maxwell, and Paul Drew. 1979. Order in Court. Atlantic Highlands, N.J.: Humanities Press.

Bakhtin, Mikhail. 1981. The Dialogic Imagination. Austin: University of Texas Press.

Barthes, Roland. 1972. Mythologies. New York: Farrar, Strauss and Giroux.

Bauman, Richard. 1986. Story, Performance, and Event. Contextual Studies of Oral Narrative. New York: Cambridge University Press.

Bennett, W. Lance, and Martha Feldman. 1981. Reconstructing Reality in the Courtroom. London: Tavistock Publications.

Bourdieu, Pierre. 1977. Outline of a Theory of practice. New York: Cambridge University Press.

Briggs, Charles. 1988. Competence in Performance: The Creativity of Tradition in Mexicano Verbal Art. Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press.

-----. 1992. "Since I am a Woman, I will Chastise My Relatives": Gender, Reported Speech, and the (Re)production of Social Relations in Warao Ritual Wailing. American Ethnologist 19( 2): 337-361.

Briggs, Charles, and Richard Bauman. 1992. "Genre, Intertextuality, and Social Power". Journal of Linguistic Anthropology 2( 2): 131-172.

Brown, Penelope, and Steven Levinson. 1987. Universals of Politeness. New York: Cambridge University Press.

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Ideology in the Language of Judges: How Judges Practice Law, Politics, and Courtroom Control
Table of contents

Table of contents

  • Title Page iii
  • Acknowledgments vii
  • Contents ix
  • Introduction xi
  • 1 - Ideology in Discourse 3
  • Conclusion 12
  • 2 - The Myth of the Trial Court Judge as Nonideological 14
  • Conclusion 25
  • 3 - Intertextual Relations Between Written and Spoken Genres of Law 27
  • Conclusion 46
  • 4 - Two Ideological Stances in Taking Guilty Pleas 48
  • 5 - Judges' Ideologies of Courtroom Control 87
  • 6 - Ideological Diversity in Legal Discourses 116
  • Appendixes 125
  • Notes 193
  • References 197
  • Index 203
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