Disorderly Discourse: Narrative, Conflict, & Inequality

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Charles L. Briggs
Oxford University Press, 1996 - 248 ˹
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Conflict plays a crucial role in social interactions, and representations of conflict are an important aspect of language. Stories and narratives involving everything from war to playground disputes generate, sustain, mediate, and represent conflict at all levels of social organization. Still, despite the vast amount of research on conflict and narrative in a number of disciplines, no one has yet examined how these play off of each other; in fact, most studies treat narrative merely as a source of information about conflict rather then as a part of conflict's process. The contributors to this collection argue that language consists of socially and politically situated practices that are differentially distributed on the basis of gender, class, race, ethnicity, and other categories. Each of them, writing from the perspective of their own disciplines, challenges previous assumptions about narrative and social conflict as they interpret a range of disputes that emerge in a variety of settings. Taken in total, these essays substantially further our theoretical and methodological understanding of narrative and conflict and how they intersect.

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Introduction
3
Narrative Conflict and Experience
41
The Tricksters Scattered Self
53
Narrative Resourcefulness and Strategies of Normativity Among Cretan AnimalThieves
72
Problem Solving Through CoNarration
95
Ideological Dissonance in the American Legal System
114
Narrative Structure and Social Voices
135
Tzotzil Marital Squabbles
158
Conflict Language Ideologies and Privileged Arenas of Discursive Authority in Warao Dispute Mediations
204
Index
243
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Charles Briggs is at University of California, San Diego.

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