By Julie Lindquist
Linguists became more and more attracted to interpreting how category tradition is socially developed and maintained via spoken language. Julie Lindquist's exam of the linguistic ethnography of a working-class bar in Chicago is a crucial and unique contribution to the sphere. She examines how general buyers argue approximately political matters with the intention to create a gaggle identification headquartered round political ideology. She additionally exhibits how their political arguments are literally a rhetorical style, one that creates a fragile stability among staff harmony and person id, in addition to a tenuous and ambivalent feel of sophistication identification.
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Additional resources for A Place to Stand: Politics and Persuasion in a Working-Class Bar (Oxford Studies in Sociolinguistics)
You know, the First Amendment. . ” Ed is getting suspicious; he knows I’m up to something. “I do, too. ” The younger guy, Steve, is looking back and forth, not yet sure how to read this exchange. “Ah,” I say, savoring the moment. ” I know it is dangerous to allude to the “ﬂag thing,” but I decide—the phone guys are at the other end of the bar and seem not to be paying attention—to risk it. At that moment, I wonder vaguely why I can’t resist saying things that I know will get me in trouble around here.
The Smokehouse itself is a shabby, rustic-looking structure with several dimensions of wings, landings, and awnings. A red neon sign advertising the name of the restaurant stands in odd contrast to the carefully stylized old-world look of the building across the street. ” The Smokehouse building was ﬁrst built a century and a half ago to be used as a hiding place for slaves escaping from the South. Since then, its boundaries have expanded in all directions. The overall eﬀect is that the building has grown somehow organically, that it has without human intervention sprouted oﬀ at random.
The Pit is the restaurant’s service bar, open on Friday and Saturday nights when it’s likely to get busy. ” Lately, business has been slow. I check the bartenders’ schedule, an auto-shop calendar on which Perry has penciled in the bartenders’ shifts for this month. A bartender’s working days change from month to month; often, they change from week to week. Sometimes a bartender will get several working days; sometimes next to none. It all depends on what Perry decides. “You’re in luck,” I tell her.