interactional

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Related to interactionally: deny flatly, givingly
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Adj.1.interactional - capable of acting on or influencing each other
reciprocal, mutual - concerning each of two or more persons or things; especially given or done in return; "reciprocal aid"; "reciprocal trade"; "mutual respect"; "reciprocal privileges at other clubs"
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Table 1 indicates the mothers' discursive positioning of themselves along the storylines that each Korean mother constructed and enacted individually and interactionally (Langenhove & Harre, 1999; Wilkinson & Kitzinger, 2003).
As new members join the group or current members start to act differently within the group, this influences what other members do interactionally (Erickson, 2004: 38).
But interactionally, would it be possible to analyze some of the tensions and their implications for the course of this interaction?
The interpreter's role in medical consultations as perceived and as interactionally negotiated.
For concepts to come together, two things need to happen interactionally.
Social status is a mode of investing people with influence discursively, materially and interactionally, in institutional contexts.
Adult immigrants, such as the participants in the present research often experience social exclusion as well (Norton 2000), and, in spite of living in the 'target community' many immigrants often struggle to find opportunities to use their second language in interactionally rich environments (Warriner 2007).
The recourse to theorists of desire (Fink, 1997; Foucault & Hurley, 1990 Gunn 2004; Lacan, 1978; Stoler, 1995) and affect (Gregg & Seigworth, 2010; Grossberg, 1992; Massumi, 2002) illuminates facets of globalization that showcase a different valence of power that functions interactionally as circumscribed agency within global cultural flows.
So in the brief snippets we provide from these two lessons we observe different forms of engagement, both interactionally and in terms of how the Ss were either led into an interpretive framework (T1's 'realism versus realism' device) or directed outward to additional, potentially conflicting accounts; they were led away from or toward the explanatory complexity afforded by a range of texts from different sites, toward or away from an idea of history as documenting that complexity or producing a single, durable account.
For theorists like Karen Barad, Susan Hekman, and Andrew Pickering, when we find ourselves interactionally responsive to aspects of material reality, our interactions with those aspects can shape us as much as we shape them.
being interactionally fairly treated by his/ her own supervisor) could allow employees to satisfy their need for autonomy and competence.

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