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Bavelas, Janet Beavin 1940-

Overview
Works: 30 works in 213 publications in 10 languages and 3,942 library holdings
Genres: History 
Classifications: BF637.C45, 152.384
Publication Timeline
Key
Publications about Janet Beavin Bavelas
Publications by Janet Beavin Bavelas
Most widely held works about Janet Beavin Bavelas
 
Most widely held works by Janet Beavin Bavelas
Pragmatics of human communication; a study of interactional patterns, pathologies, and paradoxes by Paul Watzlawick( Book )
111 editions published between 1961 and 2012 in 4 languages and held by 2,705 libraries worldwide
Called one of the best books ever about human communication, and a perennial bestseller, Pragmatics of Human Communication has formed the foundation of much contemporary research into interpersonal communication, in addition to laying the groundwork for context-based approaches to psychotherapy. The authors present the simple but radical idea that problems in life often arise from issues of communication, rather than from deep psychological disorders, reinforcing their conceptual explorations with case studies and well-known literary examples. Written with humor and for a variety of readers, this book identifies simple properties and axioms of human communication and demonstrates how all communications are actually a function of their contexts
Equivocal communication by Janet Beavin Bavelas( Book )
7 editions published in 1990 in English and Undetermined and held by 503 libraries worldwide
Personality : current theory and research by Janet Beavin Bavelas( Book )
6 editions published in 1978 in English and held by 358 libraries worldwide
Teor'ia de la comunicaci'on humana : interacciones, patolog'ias y paradojas by Paul Watzlawick( Book )
27 editions published between 1971 and 2008 in Spanish and English and held by 92 libraries worldwide
De pragmatische aspecten van de menselijke communicatie by Paul Watzlawick( Book )
13 editions published between 1970 and 2001 in Dutch and held by 88 libraries worldwide
Studie naar de effecten van de (verbale) communicatie op het menselijk gedrag, en het ontstaan van gedragsstoornissen
Menschliche Kommunikation : [Formen, Störungen, Paradoxien] by Paul Watzlawick( Book )
3 editions published between 1969 and 1996 in German and Undetermined and held by 75 libraries worldwide
Pragmatica della comunicazione umana : studio dei modelli interattivi, delle patologie e dei paradossi by Paul Watzlawick( Book )
9 editions published between 1971 and 2008 in Italian and held by 53 libraries worldwide
Language and social interaction at the century's turn by Janet Beavin Bavelas( Book )
2 editions published in 1999 in English and held by 23 libraries worldwide
Pragmatics of human communication : a study of international patterns, pathologies, and paradoxes by Paul Watzlawick( Book )
5 editions published between 1967 and 1968 in English and held by 13 libraries worldwide
Pragmática da comunicação humana : um estudo dos padrões, patologias e paradoxos da interação by Paul Watzlawick( Book )
5 editions published between 1973 and 1998 in Portuguese and held by 6 libraries worldwide
Ningen komyunikeshon no goyoron : Sogo sayo patan byori to paradokkusu no kenkyu ( Book )
4 editions published between 1998 and 2007 in Japanese and held by 5 libraries worldwide
Pragmatika lidské komunikace : interakční vzorce, patologie a paradoxy by Paul Watzlawick( Book )
2 editions published between 1999 and 2011 in Czech and held by 3 libraries worldwide
Interpersonal judgment and performance control by Janet Beavin Bavelas( Book )
2 editions published in 1970 in English and held by 2 libraries worldwide
The role of discourse in a theory of politicized collective identity the 1995 Québec referendum debate by Shawn Casey O'Connor( Book )
1 edition published in 2006 in English and held by 1 library worldwide
Politicized collective identity (PCI) is a recent social psychological model developed by Simon and Klandermans (2001), which theorizes how the identity of social groups engaged in power struggles becomes politically or socially active, that is, how group identity becomes politicized. Virtually absent from current PCI theory is any mention of the role of language in the politicization process. The purpose of the present study was to incorporate recent theorizing in language into a theory of PCI. The analysis focussed specifically on the use of linguistic structures and strategies in both reflecting and shaping the final stage of a fully politicized collective identity, that is, the efforts of groups to involve the wider society in their struggle. Methods and theory taken from critical discourse analysis were applied to campaign material arising out of the intensely contentious political struggle over Quebec independence during the 1995 referendum campaign. The primary material was the official referendum campaign booklet, to which both sovereignists (the Yes side) and federalists (the No side) had contributed an extensive outline of their respective positions. Given the advanced stage of politicization of these groups, this material served the third and final stage of PCI?the attempt of each side to involve society by triangulation, in which groups seek to enlist the support of third parties in their struggle. The results revealed how this stage was constituted in and through discourse, that is, in a wide variety of linguistic structures and strategies such as lexical choice, metaphors, semantic macrostructures, and intertexuality. It was also noteworthy that the first two stages that Simon and Klandermans had proposed (grievances and adversarial attributions) were reintroduced in the third stage as topics of discourse and were recruited into the involvement strategies of the Yes and No sides. These findings demonstrate that the theoretical integration of language and PCI contributes to a greater understanding of how groups enlist third parties and thus builds upon Simon and Klandermans's theory of politicized collective identity
Quantifying infant social responsiveness microanalysis of home videos of a set of triplets for early indications of autism by Jennifer Jay Gerwing( file )
1 edition published in 2008 in English and held by 1 library worldwide
The first objective in this dissertation was to use microanalysis and a dyadic approach to investigate infant social responsiveness. Therefore, I developed a method that used a projective pairs framework: Parental social actions towards infants (i.e., overtures) projected particular infant behaviours. I analyzed whether infant behaviours following these overtures matched what the overture had projected; if they matched, the infant's behaviours were a response. The data were one family's home videos of their triplet infants (two males, one female), filmed when the infants were 6 to 15 months old. When the triplets were approximately three years old, clinical assessment indicated that one of the males had Autism Spectrum Disorder (ASD), which impairs an individual's social behaviors. The second objective here was to test whether the projective pairs framework would reveal early social deficits in the infant with ASD. This result would hold potential for earlier diagnosis (and thus earlier intervention). Researchers have used home videos to look for signs of ASD retrospectively, but these studies have been vulnerable to variability in the data, and often analyses of infant social behaviours did not connect these behaviours to their social, dyadic context. In this dissertation, the home videos were from one family; therefore the data were more homogeneous, and the projective pairs framework preserved the immediate context. The data for Study I were 23 minutes of excerpts (infants' age 11-15 months). The microanalysis focused on overall infant responsiveness (i.e., the number of times each infant responded over the number of overtures that infant received). The infant with ASD was significantly less responsive than his two siblings. The data for Study II were all of the family's home videos from when the infants were 6-15 months old (approximately 6 hours). Study II included (1) an exploration of specific functions of overtures (e.g., greeting the infant, getting the infant's attention), and (2) an analysis of infant behaviours preceding overtures (e.g., looking at the parent, actively engaged elsewhere). The findings from Study II replicated Study I, they also painted a more complex picture. First, like his siblings, the infant with ASD responded to all non-social overtures, almost all helping overtures (e.g., taking a bottle that the parent had passed), and approximately half of overtures that served to seek his attention or to tell him to do something. Second, the infant with ASD was significantly less responsive to parental overtures that were more ambiguous (e.g., playing with the infant, narrating the infant's actions). Third, regardless of the overture's function, the infant with ASD was more likely to respond if he had looked at the parent immediately before the overture or if the overture included his name. A dyadic approach to the microanalysis of infant responsiveness identified those social interactions in which (1) the infant with ASD was as responsive as his siblings; (2) the infant with ASD was significantly less responsive than his siblings; and (3) the infant with ASD was the most responsive
Special issue : language and social interaction at the century's turn : essays ( Book )
1 edition published in 1999 in English and held by 1 library worldwide
Assessing denial among sex offenders by Sandy Jung( Book )
1 edition published in 2004 in English and held by 1 library worldwide
A comparison of autonomous and collaborative models in computer-mediated communication by Bruce Christopher Phillips( file )
1 edition published in 2007 in English and held by 1 library worldwide
Traditional models of conversation treat the participants as autonomous; ideally, speakers convey information to listeners in alternating turns. In contrast, the more recent collaborative model emphasizes moment-by-moment collaboration between participants in dialogue (Clark, 1996). Two computer-mediated communication (CMC) experiments tested these models by questioning the utility of strict turn exchanges (a central feature of autonomous models) versus more flexible moment-by-moment collaboration (a central feature of Clark's model). A novel feature of these experiments was the development of three new process measures that are relevant to the autonomous versus collaborative comparison. Conversational coherence was a quantitative measure of the adjacency of all semantically related utterances, that is, how well the conversation maintained an orderly sequence of topics. Collaborative topic development was a quantitative measure of how much participants built on one another's ideas (versus contributing independently on separate topics). That is, to what degree did the conversations take the form of loosely related alternating monologues versus an integrated dialogue? The third measure assessed the contributions of listeners. Each process measure required detailed analysis of all messages in each conversation. Experiment 1 compared three CMC formats, ranging from highly autonomous to highly collaborative: IRC (Internet Relay Chat), in which participants compose and send messages independently; ICQ (I-Seek-You) with an imposed turn marker; and ICQ-free with no turn rules. Sixty University of Victoria students in 30 unacquainted dyads completed a brainstorming and a joint recall task in one randomly assigned condition. As predicted by the collaborative model, all dependent measures confirmed that the ICQ-free format was significantly superior to the IRC and ICQ-turn maker conditions. That is, the format without an imposed turn structure produced more coherent, more collaborative conversations, with higher performance scores and better task efficiency. Qualitative analysis revealed that, in the absence of familiar turn cues, the ICQ-free dyads used timing and text space to manage their interaction, which often did not involve strict turn taking. Experiment 2 was a replication and extension with two new communication conditions, a new measure of listener responses, and the use of three-person groups. In a within-subjects design, participants completed two tasks in a face-to-face (FTF) condition, the previous IRC condition, and an electronic bulletin board (BB) condition, which also imposed turn taking. These three conditions varied in the degree of reciprocity possible, with FTF permitting the maximum and fastest reciprocal interaction and BB the least and slowest
The communicative dictionary: A collaborative theory of meaning by Gillian L Roberts( Article )
1 edition published in 1996 in English and held by 1 library worldwide
Mengizinkan kreativiti dalam sains by Janet Beavin Bavelas( Book )
1 edition published in 1992 in Malay and held by 1 library worldwide
 
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Alternative Names
Bavelas, Janet 1940-
Bavelas, Janet B.
Bavelas, Janet Beavin
Bavelas, Janet Beavin, 1940-
Bavelas, Janet Helmick Beavin, 1940-
Beavin Bavelas, Janet 1940-
Beavin, Janet Clare Helmick 1940-
Beavin, Janet H.
Beavin, Janet H. 1940-
Beavin, Janet Helmick.
Beavin, Janet Helmick, 1940-....
Helmick Beavin, Janet
Helmick-Beavin, Janet 1940-
Бивин, Джанет, 1940-
バヴェラス, ジャネット・ベヴン
Languages
English (62)
German (49)
French (29)
Spanish (26)
Dutch (13)
Italian (9)
Portuguese (5)
Japanese (4)
Czech (2)
Malay (1)
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