Tuesday, July 16, 2024

Journal of Linguistics, Culture and Communication

Journal of Linguistics, Culture and Communication
The peer-reviewed Indonesian Journal of Linguistics, Culture, and Communication publishes high-quality original research focusing on publishing articles that contribute to the ongoing discussion in all areas of the study of Linguistics, Culture, and Communication. The Journal of Linguistics, Culture, and Communication is a peer-reviewed journal that publishes theoretically essential topics in linguistics, culture, and communication research. It offers a venue for researchers dedicated to systematic and thorough study from various theoretical backgrounds and areas of interest. All theoretical frameworks can contribute but should be directed to a broad audience. To make their work accessible to scholars from various fields, they should be clear about their assumptions and discovery processes and give enough academic background.

Monday, July 8, 2024

LIST 15 PENGURUS dan 174 Anggota INAPRA


1. Jumanto Universitas Dian Nuswantoro  NRA.2022.INAPRA.B01.0001

2.  Hanafi  Universitas Andalas NRA.2022.INAPRA.B01.0002

3.  Faizal Risdianto    UIN Salatiga NRA.2022.INAPRA.B01.0003

4.  Eka Margianti Sagimin           Universitas Pamulang NRA.2022.INAPRA.B01.0004

5.  Rahmanti Asmarani              Universitas Dian Nuswantoro Semarang  NRA.2022.INAPRA.B01.0005

6.  Mezia Kemala Sari  NRA.2022.INAPRA.B01.0006

7.   Burhanuddin Wafa NRA.2022.INAPRA.B01.0007

8.    Dian Rianita        Universitas Lancang Kuning NRA.2022.INAPRA.B01.0008

9.     Ita Fitriana         Universitas Jenderal Soedirman NRA.2022.INAPRA.B01.0009

10     Anak Ayu Agung Dian Andriyani  NRA.2022.INAPRA.B01.0010

11.    Budi Purnomo   Universitas Surakarta NRA.2022.INAPRA.B01.0011

12      Prof. Dr. Alek  NRA.2022.INAPRA.B01.0012

13.     Prof. Dr. I Dewa Putu Wijana, S.U.,M.A                 FIB UGM  NRA.2022.INAPRA.B01.0013

14       Dr. F.X. Rahyono              Universitas Buddhi Dharma, Tangerang  NRA.2022.INAPRA.B01.0014

15.    Prof. R. Kunjana Rahardi    Universitas Sanata Dharma Yogyakarta NRA.2022.INAPRA.B01.0015


1.       Syafryadin    Universitas Bengkulu    NRA.2022. INAPRA.B01.0016

2.       Hilda Hilaliyah             Universitas Indraprasta PGRI NRA.2022. INAPRA.B01.0017

Monday, June 3, 2024

ERIC topics of Pragmatics Selection

'ERIC - Search Results (ed.gov)

Predicting Written Language Competence and Pragmatics in Students at Risk of Reading Disability in Oman Using Teacher Report Data
Peer reviewed
Direct link

Fatma Alkaf; Mahmoud Mohamed Emam; Rashid Almehrizi; Ali-Mahdi Kazem; Gary A. Troia; Muna Al-Bulushi – Communication Disorders Quarterly, 2024
This study investigated whether teachers' observations of pragmatic language competence predict literacy skills (and the reverse) in students referred for reading disabilities in Oman. A sample of 574 at-risk children between 7 and 12 years old participated. Teachers rated students' pragmatic language, reading, and written expression. Results…
Descriptors: Foreign Countries, Written Language, Language Skills, Pragmatics
Pragmatic Skills in Late Adulthood

Monday, April 29, 2024

Tuesday, April 23, 2024

Refusal Politeness within Anime: How the Japanese Youngsters Learn to Refuse


Document Type : Original Article


1 Universitas Bung Hatta, Indonesia

2 Universitas Dian Nuswantoro, Indonesia


The manners or social conduct of refusal is an invaluable part of Japanese culture that youngsters can learn by observing anime. The present research aimed to elaborate on how Japanese anime might provide insights for youngsters to learn polite refusal strategies. This research relied heavily on dialogue transcripts from the anime Kaguya-SamaLove is War as the data source. The methods for collecting data in this research included simple and complex recording, participant observation, and active engagement. Data analysis was done through thorough observation and auto-expert judgments. The research findings showed that there were two types of refusal speech-act strategies: direct speech acts and indirect speech acts. The direct speech-act politeness strategies employed direct non-performative verbs within refusal speech acts, while the indirect speech-act politeness strategies consisted of refusal speech acts through presenting reasons, refusal speech acts with a statement of principles, refusal speech acts with a statement of apology, and refusal speech acts with a way of evasion.