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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These all constitute a prayerful repertoire for the children, one which can only be accomplished interactionally; maintaining the genre through transitions and marked speech, corralling inattentive children back on line through meta-talk when they go astray, and going so far as to urge them to attend to conventions through predicate speech to God ("Help us to remember that we're praying now ..." p.
Certainly, perspectives of language and language teaching which are interactionally presented by teachers are the foundation where pre-service teachers first learn about language and how to teach it.
In keeping with a DP approach, this exchange was viewed as an opportunity to further understand teachers' constructions of EL students as interactionally situated.
Thinking interactionally about depression: a radical restatement.
In the context of our work on health, well-being, and street-involved youth, stories are often first-person accounts, that is, "everyday narratives of personal experience [that] are interactionally constructed accounts of a temporal progression of events, whose contents and ordering are subject to dispute, flux, and discovery" (Ochs and Capps 57).
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).
Each student has a "personal identity" that can be inserted into creative writing or that is constrained by the "structure" or "framework of a college essay." The writer can choose--to some extent--whether or not to "express that identity." In this quotation and throughout the interview, Scott does not acknowledge, nor seem to allow for, identity that is either attributed to writers by readers or interactionally created by writers, readers, and texts.
For concepts to come together, two things need to happen interactionally. First, both formal and lived concepts need to surface.
The interpreter's role in medical consultations as perceived and as interactionally negotiated.
We find it provocative to consider instead whether dialogue systems might one day be "interactionally superior" to the average human, or even most humans.

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