LOGIN TO YOUR ACCOUNT

Username
Password
Remember Me
Or use your Academic/Social account:

CREATE AN ACCOUNT

Or use your Academic/Social account:

Congratulations!

You have just completed your registration at OpenAire.

Before you can login to the site, you will need to activate your account. An e-mail will be sent to you with the proper instructions.

Important!

Please note that this site is currently undergoing Beta testing.
Any new content you create is not guaranteed to be present to the final version of the site upon release.

Thank you for your patience,
OpenAire Dev Team.

Close This Message

CREATE AN ACCOUNT

Name:
Username:
Password:
Verify Password:
E-mail:
Verify E-mail:
*All Fields Are Required.
Please Verify You Are Human:
fbtwitterlinkedinvimeoflicker grey 14rssslideshare1
Angermuller, Johannes (2013)
Publisher: Ediciones de la Universidad de Murcia (Editum)
Languages: English
Types: Article
Subjects: LB2300, P1
In my contribution, I will present the power-knowledge approach to academic discourse. Drawing from poststructuralist and pragmatic developments in socialtheory, this model the practical challenge academic researchers have to meet in academic discourse: to secure a place in the social world of researchers. The researchers who participate in academic discourse typically need to straddle two types of positions: on the one hand they need to find their place among the many scientific communities, i.e. in the world of specialised knowledge. On theother hand, they need to be placed in a higher education institution with its status groups, hierarchies and bureaucratic rules, i.e. in the world of institutionalpower. If researchers want to occupy the most desirable positions in the academic field, they need to succeed in both worlds at the same time. Whilecareers, strategies and recipes can differ widely between researchers, researchers engage in academic discourse as an ongoing, publication-based positioningprocess in which symbolic positions (i.e. as a specialist of late antiquity) need to be gradually turned into institutional positions (i.e. as a Professor of AncientHistory).\ud \ud
  • The results below are discovered through our pilot algorithms. Let us know how we are doing!

    • ABBOTT, A. (2001): Chaos of disciplines, Chicago, University of Chicago Press.
    • ANGERMÜLLER, J. (2007): Nach dem Strukturalismus. Theoriediskurs und intellektuelles Feld in Frankreich, Bielefeld, transcript.
    • ANGERMÜLLER, J. (2011): “From the many voices to the subject positions in antiglobalization discourse. Enunciative pragmatics and the polyphonic organization of subjectivity”, Journal of Pragmatics 43, pp. 2992-3000.
    • ANGERMÜLLER, J. (2012): “Fixing meaning. The many voices of the post-liberal hegemony in Russia”, Journal of Language and Politics , 11, 2, pp. 115-134.
    • ANGERMULLER, J. (2013): Analyse du discours poststructuraliste. Les voix du sujet dans le langage, Limoges, Lambert Lucas.
    • EHLICH, K. (2007): Sprache und sprachliches Handeln, Berlin/New York, Walter de Gruyter.
    • FLOWERDEW, J. (ed.) (2001): Academic Discourse, Harlow, Pearson.
    • FOUCAULT, M. (1972): The Archaeology of Knowledge & the Discourse on Language, New York, Pantheon.
    • GOFFMAN, E. (1981): Forms of Talk, Philadelphia, University of Pennsylvania Press.
    • HAGSTROM, W. (1965): The Scientific Community, Madison, WI, University of Wisconsin.
    • HALLIDAY, M.A.K. (1978): Language As Social Semiotic, London, Edward Arnold.
    • HARRE, R. and B DAVIES (1990): “Positioning: The Discursive Production of Selves”, Journal for the Theory of Social Behaviour, 20, 1, pp. 43-63.
    • HYLAND, K. (2005): Metadiscourse. Exploring Interaction in Writing, London/New York, Continuum.
    • JESSOP, B. and N.-L. SUM (2013): “Competitiveness, the Knowledge-Based Economy and Higher Education”, Journal of the Knowledge Economy, 4, 1, pp. 24-44.
    • KNORR CETINA, K. (1981): The Manufacture of Knowledge. An Essay on the Constructivist and Contextual Nature of Science, Oxford/New York, Pergamon Press.
    • KUHN, T.S. (1968): The Structure of Scientific Revolutions , Chicago, The University of Chicago Press.
    • LACAN, J. (1978): The Seminar of Jacques Lacan. Book II. The Ego in Freud's Theory and in the Technique of Psychoanalysis, 1954-1955, New York/London, Norton.
    • LAMONT, M. (1987): “How to become a dominant French philosopher: The case of Jacques Derrida”, American Journal of Sociology, 93, 3, pp. 584-622.
    • LAMONT, M. (2009): How Professors Think: Inside the Curious World of Academic Judgment, Cambridge, Harvard University Press.
    • LATOUR, B. and S. WOOLGAR (1979): Laboratory Life, Princeton, Princeton University Press.
    • LYNCH, M., E. LIVINGSTON and H. GARFINKEL (1984): “Temporal Order in Laboratory Work”, in Science Observed. Perspectives on the Social Study of Science, London, Sage, pp. 205-238.
    • MAINGUENEAU, D. (1993) : Le Contexte de l'oeuvre littéraire. Énonciation, écrivain, société, Paris, Dunod.
    • MASSCHELEIN, J.M. SIMONS, U. BRÖCKLING and L. PONGRATZ (eds.) (2006): The Learning Society from the Perspective of Governmentality, Malden, MA, Blackwell.
    • MEYER, J.W. (1980): “The Effects of Education as an Institution”, American Journal of Sociology, 83, pp. 55-77.
    • MÜNCH, R. (2011): Akademischer Kapitalismus. Über die politische Ökonomie der Hochschulreform, Frankfurt am Main, Suhrkamp.
    • MUSSELIN, C. (2005): Le marché des universitaires. France, Allemagne, Etats-Unis, Paris, Sciences Po.
    • NØLKE, H., K. FLØTTUM and C. NORÉN (2004): ScaPoLine. La théorie scandinave de la polyphonie linguistique, Paris, Kimé.
    • PÊCHEUX, M. (1975): Les Vérités de La Palice, Paris, Maspero [trans. Language, semantics and ideology. Stating the obvious, London, Macmillan, 1982].
    • PRICE, D.J.S. (1965): Little science, big science, New York, Columbia University Press.
    • RHOADES, G. and S. SLAUGHTER (1997): “Academic Capitalism, Managed Professionals, and Supply-Side Higher Education”, Social Text, 51, pp. 9-38.
    • SACKS, H. (1986): “On the Analyzability of Stories by Children”, in Directions in Sociolinguistics. The Ethnography of Communication, Oxford, Blackwell, pp. 325-345.
    • SEARLE, J. (1992): Speech acts. An Essay in the Philosophy of Language , Cambridge, Cambridge University Press.
    • STRAUSS, A. (1959): Mirrors and Masks. The Search for Identity, Glencoe, Free Press.
  • No related research data.
  • No similar publications.

Share - Bookmark

Cite this article