About this series
The book series Advances in (Im)politeness Studies advances new perspectives, challenges and insights on (im)politeness studies and, in so doing, furthers understanding and interpretation of human worlds (online and offline) and human beings. (Im)politeness has, over the last several decades, become a multidisciplinary, interdisciplinary and transdisciplinary endeavor. (Im)politeness can be seen as a complex system, the production, perception, and evaluation of which may involve various components, linguistic, behavioral, cognitive, social, contextual, emotional, moral, historical, cultural and ethical. A full understanding of the (im)politeness system may only be reached by looking into the complex, fluid and dynamic interaction among those components.The series invites innovative monographs and edited volumes that contribute to charting and shaping the discipline with respect to contemporary (im)politeness practice and research, that experiment with new and creative approaches to describing and explaining specific (im)politeness phenomena in either face-to-face communication or mediated interaction, or expound philosophical dimensions and implications of (im)politeness as a critical and essential lens through which to examine the full complexities and intricacies of human interpersonal interaction and human nature. Both experienced researchers and young enterprising scholars are welcome to submit their book proposals. The volumes in this series appeal to scholars and students of social interaction in general and pragmatics, sociolinguistics, philosophy, psychology, language teaching and learning in particular.
Chaoqun Xie, Zhejiang International Studies University, China
Advisory Editorial Board
Aaron Ben-Ze’ev, University of Haifa, Israel; Jonathan Culpeper, Lancaster University, UK; Marta Dynel, University of Lodz, Poland; Anita Fetzer, University of Augsburg, Germany; Saeko Fukushima, Tsuru University, Japan; Pilar Garcés-Conejos Blitvich, University of North Carolina at Charlotte, USA; Karen Grainger, Sheffield Hallam University, UK; Michael Haugh, University of Queensland, Australia; Dániel Z. Kádár, Hungarian Academy of Sciences, Hungary; Istvan Kecskes, State University of New York at Albany, USA; Miriam Locher, University of Basel, Switzerland; Robert Louden, University of Southern Maine, USA; Jacob L. Mey, University of Southern Denmark, Denmark; Rosina Márquez Reiter, University of Surrey, UK; Valeria Sinkeviciute, University of Queensland, Australia; Helen Spencer-Oatey, University of Warwick, UK; Youzhong Sun, Beijing Foreign Studies University, China; Marina Terkourafi, Leiden University, Netherlands