impoliteness


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Related to impoliteness: ruder
References in periodicals archive ?
Given that, I propose to study linguistic impoliteness in French ordinary conversation, and more specifically in the exchange of information.
Most allegations related to neglect or failure in duty (23%) and incivility, impoliteness and intolerance (21%) - essentially allegations that officers either failed to do their job or were rude and impolite.
Gillett is irritated by the fact that his financial pruning has become so public, insisting: "I am not used to this kind of attention, and this kind of impoliteness.
Couch potatoes, lack of integrity, impoliteness and rudeness.
In total, 43 forces across the country received 28,963 complaints, ranging from impoliteness to assault.
In fact, if I didn't say "God bless you," I would be the one accused of impoliteness.
Impoliteness in early modern English courtroom discourse.
All those bad habits, disrespect to traffic priorities and impoliteness make you reconsider the usefulness of being polite yourself, that's when the most reasonable attitude seems to be fighting fire with fire, and that's how good people slowly dissolve to blend in with their surroundings, i.
Three positions come to mind when I consider the mayor's utterances: conversation analysis, which emanates from interpretive sociology; speech act theory, which is derived from an anti-positivist tradition within the philosophy of language; and "impression management" or self-presentation, which also originates from interpretive sociology and is associated with views about strategies regarding politeness and impoliteness.
Because we are "polite" teachers and the "key difference between politeness and impoliteness is intention"; hence our desire to promote educational goals through social harmony usually wins, at least publicly, in real life; in literature, by contrast, "impolite behavior, either as a result of social disharmony or as the cause of it, does much to further the development of character, as well as plot" (246-47).
Jarry's text manifests frequent shifts in texture from syntactically complex to syntactically simple sections, with the effect of increasing the syntagmatic impoliteness as readers must constantly change strategy, often without reliable guidance from the co-text.
She further relates impoliteness with "uncontrollable emotions and lack of restraint" (76) but the examples she provides do not offfer convincing evidence of this (77).