Article published in:
Exploring (im)politeness in ancient languages
Edited by Kim Ridealgh
[Journal of Historical Pragmatics 20:2] 2019
► pp. 204224
References

References

Adams, James N.
1984 “Female Speech in Latin Comedy”. Antichthon 18: 43–77. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
1994aWackernagel’s Law and the Placement of the Copula esse in Classical Latin. (Supplementary Volume 18.) Cambridge: Cambridge Philological Society.Google Scholar
1994b “Wackernagel’s Law and the Position of Unstressed Personal Pronouns in Classical Latin”. Transactions of the Philological Society 92 (2): 103–178. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Barrios-Lech, Peter
2016Linguistic Interaction in Roman Comedy. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Brown, Penelope and Stephen C. Levinson
1987Politeness: Some Universals in Language Usage. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
De Melo, Wolfgang
2011–2013Plautus. (Loeb Classical Library. Five Volumes.) Cambridge, Massachusetts: Harvard University Press.Google Scholar
Dickey, Eleanor
2006 “The Use of Latin sis as a Focus-marking Clitic Particle”. Oxford University Working Papers in Linguistics, Philology and Phonetics 11: 21–25.Google Scholar
2012 “How to Say ‘Please’ in Classical Latin”. Classical Quarterly 62 (2): 731–748. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2015 “How to Say ‘Please’ in Post-Classical Latin: Fronto and the Importance of Archaism”. Journal of Latin Linguistics 14 (1): 17–31. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2016 “Politeness in Ancient Rome: Can it Help us Evaluate Modern Politeness Theories?Journal of Politeness Research 12 (2): 197–220. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ferri, Rolando
2008 “Politeness in Latin Comedy: Some Preliminary Thoughts”. Materiali e discussioni per l’analisi dei testi classici 61: 15–28.Google Scholar
Glare, P. G. W.
1968–1982Oxford Latin Dictionary. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Hall, Jon
2009Politeness and Politics in Cicero’s Letters. New York: Oxford University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Halla-aho, Hilla
2010 “Requesting in a Letter: Context, Syntax, and the Choice Between Complements in the Letters of Cicero and Pliny the Younger”. Transactions of the Philological Society 108 (3): 232–247. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hofmann, Johann B.
1951Lateinische Umgangssprache [‘Latin Colloquial Speech’]. (Third edition.) Heidelberg: C. Winter.Google Scholar
Janson, Tore
1979Mechanisms of Language Change in Latin. Stockholm: Almqvist and Wiksell.Google Scholar
Kauer, Robert and Wallace M. Lindsay
1926P. Terenti Afri Comoediae. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Lodge, Gonzalez
1926–1933Lexicon Plautinum II. Leipzig: Teubner.Google Scholar
Malcovati, Henrica
1953Oratorum Romanorum Fragmenta Liberae Rei Publicae [‘Fragments of the Republican Roman Orators’]. Turin: Paravia.Google Scholar
Marx, Friedrich
1904C. Lucilii Carminum Reliquiae I [‘Remains of the Poems of C. Lucilius’]. Leipzig: Teubner.Google Scholar
Müller, Roman
1997Sprechen und Sprache: Dialoglinguistische Studien zu Terenz [‘Speaking and Language: Linguistic Studies on the Dialogues of Terence’]. Heidelberg: C. Winter.Google Scholar
Núnez, S.
1995 “Materiales para una sociología de la lengua latina: Terencio y los modificadores de imperativo” [“Material for a Sociology of the Latin Language: Terence and Imperatival Modifiers”]. Florentia Iliberritana: Revista de Estudios de Antigüedad Clásica 6: 347–366.Google Scholar
Pinkster, Harm
1990Latin Syntax and Semantics. (Translated by H. Mulder.) London: Routledge.Google Scholar
2015The Oxford Latin Syntax I. Oxford: Oxford University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ramsay, William and George G. Ramsay
1869The Mostellaria of Plautus. London: Macmillan.Google Scholar
Ribbeck, Otto
1898Comicorum Romanorum Fragmenta. (Third edition.) Leipzig: Teubner.Google Scholar
Risselada, Rodie
1989 “Latin Illocutionary Parentheticals”. In Marius Lavency and Dominique Longrée (eds), Proceedings of the Vth Colloquium on Latin Linguistics, 367–378. Leuven: Peeters.Google Scholar
1993Imperatives and Other Directive Expressions in Latin: A Study in the Pragmatics of a Dead Language. Amsterdam: Gieben. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Roesch, Sophie
2004 “La politesse dans la correspondance de Cicéron” [“Politeness in Cicero’s Letters”]. In Léon Nadjo and Élisabeth Gavoille (eds), Epistulae antiquae III: Actes du IIIe colloque international “L’Épistolaire antique et ses prolongements européens” [‘Ancient Letters III: Proceedings of the third international colloquium “Ancient epistolography and its European descendants”’], 139–152. Leuven: Peeters.Google Scholar
Schauer, Markus
2012Tragicorum Romanorum Fragmenta I [‘Fragments of the Roman tragedians I’]. Göttingen: Vandenhoeck and Ruprecht. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Terkourafi, Marina
2002 “Politeness and Formulaicity”. Journal of Greek Linguistics 3 (1): 179–201. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2004 “Testing Brown and Levinson’s Theory in a Corpus of Spontaneous Conversational Data from Cypriot Greek”. International Journal of the Sociology of Language 168: 119–134.Google Scholar
2005 “An Argument for a Frame-based Approach to Politeness: Evidence from the Use of the Imperative in Cypriot Greek”. In Robin Lakoff and Ide Sachiko (eds), Broadening the Horizon of Linguistic Politeness, 99–116. Amsterdam: Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2008 “Toward a Unified Theory of Politeness, Impoliteness, and Rudeness”. In Derek Bousfield and Miriam A. Locher (eds), Impoliteness in Language: Studies on its Interplay with Power in Theory and Practice, 45–74. Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter.Google Scholar
Travers, Pamela L.
1934Mary Poppins. London: Harcourt, Brace and Co.Google Scholar
Unceta Gómez, Luis
2009La petición verbal en latín: Estudio léxico, semántico y pragmático [‘Latin Requests: A Lexical, Semantic, and Pragmatic Study’]. Madrid: Ediciones Clásicas.Google Scholar
2017 “Estrategias de cortesía lingüística en Querolus ” [“Strategies of Linguistic Politeness in Querolus ”]. Latomus 76 (1): 140–161.Google Scholar