Full metadata record
DC FieldValueLanguage
dc.contributor.authorHoàng, Thị Ngọc Lan-
dc.date.accessioned2019-10-02T03:18:07Z-
dc.date.available2019-10-02T03:18:07Z-
dc.date.issued2018-11-17-
dc.identifier.citation1. CQ Transcriptswire (2016). Transcript of the Second Debate. The New York Times. Available through < htps://www.nytimes.com/2016/10/10/us/politics/transcript-second-debate. html> Accessed 15/12/2016 13:30 2. CQ Transcriptswire (2016). Transcript of the Third Debate. The New York Times. Available through <htps://www.nytimes.com/2016/10/20/us/politics/third-debate-transcript.html > Accessed 15/12/2016 14:30 3. Damon Winter (2016). Transcript of the First Debate. The New York Times. Available through < htps://www.nytimes.com/2016/09/27/us/politics/transcript-debate.html>, Accessed 15/12/2016 12:30 4. Halliday M.A.K. (1976). System and function in language. Selected papers. Oxford University Press. 36-51. 5. Halliday M.A.K. (1985). An Introduction to Functional Grammar. First Edition. London: Edward Arnold.2018 INTERNATIONAL CONFERENCE PROCEEDINGS GRADUATE RESEARCH SYMPOSIUM PROCEEDINGS... 339 6. Halliday M.A.K. (2003). On the “architecture” of human language. On Language and Linguistics. Volume 3 in the Collected Works of M.A.K. Halliday. London and New York: Equinox. pp. 15–16 7. Halliday M.A.K. & Mathiessen Christian M.I.M. (2014). Halliday’s Introduction to Functional Grammar. Routledge. 8. Nova Anggraini (2018). Transitivity Process and Ideological construction of Donald Trump’s speeches. State Islamic University Sunan Ampel Surabaya. 9. Roberts et al. (2016). Donald Trump Wins Presidential Election, Plunging US into Uncertain Future. the Guardian. Available through <https://www.theguardian.com/us-news/2016/ nov/09/donald-trump-wins-us-election-news>. Accessed 29/9/2017 00:31 10. Zhang Yichao (2017). Transitivity Analysis of Hillary Clinton’s and Donald Trump’s First Television Debate. International Journal of Applied Linguistics & English Literature. Vol 6, No. 7, 65 – 72.vi
dc.identifier.isbn978-604-62-6097-4-
dc.identifier.urihttp://repository.vnu.edu.vn/handle/VNU_123/67513-
dc.description.abstractDonald Trump is said to have achieved one of the most improbable victories in modern US history which prompted multiple reactions and a series of controversies (Roberts et al., 2016). This political shock swept away all the preconceptions about politics. If politician candidates have been typically portrayed as robotic with scripted language, Donald Trump has an idiosyncratic speaking style that relies on simple words and phrases. By applying Halliday’s Transitivity framework and the mixed method, the paper investigates Trump’s linguistic strategies in the 2016 American presidential election debates which contributed to his political success and the ways he portrayed himself through his use of language. Particularly, the research focuses on the analysis of the distribution and functions of different processes including material processes, mental processes, relational processes, verbal processes, behavioral processes and existential processes in the experiential metafunction.vi
dc.description.sponsorshipULISvi
dc.language.isoenvi
dc.publisherNHÀ XUẤT BẢN ĐẠI HỌC QUỐC GIA HÀ NỘIvi
dc.subjectSystemic Functional Grammarvi
dc.subjectAmerican presidential election debatesvi
dc.subjecttransitivity systemvi
dc.subjectlinguistic strategiesvi
dc.titleTRANSITIVITY ANALYSIS OF DONALD TRUMP’S LANGUAGE USE IN THE 2016 AMERICAN PRESIDENTIAL ELECTION DEBATESvi
dc.typeWorking Papervi
dc.contributor.conference2018 INTERNATIONAL CONFERENCE PROCEEDINGS GRADUATE RESEARCH SYMPOSIUM PROCEEDINGS “LINGUISTICS - FOREIGN LANGUAGE EDUCATION INTERDISCIPLINARY FIELDSvi
dc.contributor.schoolHung Yen University of Technology and Educationvi
Appears in Collections:ULIS - Conference Proceedings


  • HOÀNG THỊ NGỌC LAN.pdf
    • Size : 6,12 MB

    • Format : Adobe PDF

    • View : 
    • Download : 
  • Full metadata record
    DC FieldValueLanguage
    dc.contributor.authorHoàng, Thị Ngọc Lan-
    dc.date.accessioned2019-10-02T03:18:07Z-
    dc.date.available2019-10-02T03:18:07Z-
    dc.date.issued2018-11-17-
    dc.identifier.citation1. CQ Transcriptswire (2016). Transcript of the Second Debate. The New York Times. Available through < htps://www.nytimes.com/2016/10/10/us/politics/transcript-second-debate. html> Accessed 15/12/2016 13:30 2. CQ Transcriptswire (2016). Transcript of the Third Debate. The New York Times. Available through <htps://www.nytimes.com/2016/10/20/us/politics/third-debate-transcript.html > Accessed 15/12/2016 14:30 3. Damon Winter (2016). Transcript of the First Debate. The New York Times. Available through < htps://www.nytimes.com/2016/09/27/us/politics/transcript-debate.html>, Accessed 15/12/2016 12:30 4. Halliday M.A.K. (1976). System and function in language. Selected papers. Oxford University Press. 36-51. 5. Halliday M.A.K. (1985). An Introduction to Functional Grammar. First Edition. London: Edward Arnold.2018 INTERNATIONAL CONFERENCE PROCEEDINGS GRADUATE RESEARCH SYMPOSIUM PROCEEDINGS... 339 6. Halliday M.A.K. (2003). On the “architecture” of human language. On Language and Linguistics. Volume 3 in the Collected Works of M.A.K. Halliday. London and New York: Equinox. pp. 15–16 7. Halliday M.A.K. & Mathiessen Christian M.I.M. (2014). Halliday’s Introduction to Functional Grammar. Routledge. 8. Nova Anggraini (2018). Transitivity Process and Ideological construction of Donald Trump’s speeches. State Islamic University Sunan Ampel Surabaya. 9. Roberts et al. (2016). Donald Trump Wins Presidential Election, Plunging US into Uncertain Future. the Guardian. Available through <https://www.theguardian.com/us-news/2016/ nov/09/donald-trump-wins-us-election-news>. Accessed 29/9/2017 00:31 10. Zhang Yichao (2017). Transitivity Analysis of Hillary Clinton’s and Donald Trump’s First Television Debate. International Journal of Applied Linguistics & English Literature. Vol 6, No. 7, 65 – 72.vi
    dc.identifier.isbn978-604-62-6097-4-
    dc.identifier.urihttp://repository.vnu.edu.vn/handle/VNU_123/67513-
    dc.description.abstractDonald Trump is said to have achieved one of the most improbable victories in modern US history which prompted multiple reactions and a series of controversies (Roberts et al., 2016). This political shock swept away all the preconceptions about politics. If politician candidates have been typically portrayed as robotic with scripted language, Donald Trump has an idiosyncratic speaking style that relies on simple words and phrases. By applying Halliday’s Transitivity framework and the mixed method, the paper investigates Trump’s linguistic strategies in the 2016 American presidential election debates which contributed to his political success and the ways he portrayed himself through his use of language. Particularly, the research focuses on the analysis of the distribution and functions of different processes including material processes, mental processes, relational processes, verbal processes, behavioral processes and existential processes in the experiential metafunction.vi
    dc.description.sponsorshipULISvi
    dc.language.isoenvi
    dc.publisherNHÀ XUẤT BẢN ĐẠI HỌC QUỐC GIA HÀ NỘIvi
    dc.subjectSystemic Functional Grammarvi
    dc.subjectAmerican presidential election debatesvi
    dc.subjecttransitivity systemvi
    dc.subjectlinguistic strategiesvi
    dc.titleTRANSITIVITY ANALYSIS OF DONALD TRUMP’S LANGUAGE USE IN THE 2016 AMERICAN PRESIDENTIAL ELECTION DEBATESvi
    dc.typeWorking Papervi
    dc.contributor.conference2018 INTERNATIONAL CONFERENCE PROCEEDINGS GRADUATE RESEARCH SYMPOSIUM PROCEEDINGS “LINGUISTICS - FOREIGN LANGUAGE EDUCATION INTERDISCIPLINARY FIELDSvi
    dc.contributor.schoolHung Yen University of Technology and Educationvi
    Appears in Collections:ULIS - Conference Proceedings


  • HOÀNG THỊ NGỌC LAN.pdf
    • Size : 6,12 MB

    • Format : Adobe PDF

    • View : 
    • Download :