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LINGCLIM: Klimadebattens språkbruk og tolkninger
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LINGCLIM-prosjektet har blitt bok

Boken «The Role of Language in the Climate Change Debate» inneholder viktige resultater fra prosjektet LINGCLIM 2013–2017.

The Role of Language in the Climate Change Debate
Boken ser nærmere på klimaendringsdebatten, ved å utforske de utallige språklige og diskursive perspektivene og tilnærmingene som er i spill i debatten.
Foto/ill.:
Routledge

Beskrivelse av boken

This volume takes a distinctive look at the climate change debate, already widely studied across a number of disciplines, by exploring the myriad linguistic and discursive perspectives and approaches at play in the climate change debate as represented in a variety of genres. The book focuses on key linguistic themes, including linguistic polyphony, lexical choices, metaphors, narration, and framing, and uses examples from diverse forms of media, including scientific documents, policy reports, op-eds, and blogs, to shed light on how information and knowledge on climate change can be represented, disseminated, and interpreted and in turn, how they can inform further discussion and debate. Featuring contributions from a global team of researchers and drawing on a broad array of linguistic approaches, this collection offers an extensive overview of the role of language in the climate change debate for graduate students, researchers, and scholars in applied linguistics, environmental communication, discourse analysis, political science, climatology, and media studies.

Innholdsfortegnelse

Foreword
Mike Hulme

1. Language and climate change
Kjersti Fløttum

2. Verbal and visual framing activity in climate change discourse: a multimodal analysis of media representations of the IPCC’s 5th Assessment Report
Trine Dahl

3. Competing climate change narratives: an analysis of leader statements during COP21 in Paris
Øyvind Gjerstad

4. Stories about climate change: The influence of language on Norwegian public opinion
Michael D. Jones, Kjersti Fløttum, and Øyvind Gjerstad

5. Metaphors in online editorials and op-eds about climate change, 2006 - 2013: A study of Germany, the United Kingdom and the United States
Dimitrinka Atanasova and Nelya Koteyko

6. Conceptual metaphors associated with climate change in corporate annual reports: two perspectives from the United States and Australia
Oleksandr Kapranov

7. Willingness of action
Kjersti Fløttum

8. The Paris COP21 agreement – obligations for 195 countries
Kjersti Fløttum and Helge Drange

9. Data-driven approaches to climate change discourse, illustrated through case studies of blogs and international climate negotiations
Andrew Salway