Ewch i’r prif gynnwys

Jessi Lynn Frasier

Myfyriwr ymchwil, Centre for Language and Communication Research, Ysgol Saesneg, Cyfathrebu ac Athroniaeth

Mae'r cynnwys hwn ar gael yn Saesneg yn unig.

I am a PhD student in the Centre for Language and Communication Research. My PhD explores the identities that are navigated by attorneys in the closing arguments of US murder trials for the various social actors that they discuss (i.e. defendants, victims, witnesses).

Academic Background:

PhD in Language and Communication Research, Cardiff University (2014 – present)

MA in Language and Communication Research, Cardiff University (2013 – 2014)

MA in Linguistics, Bangor University (2011 – 2012)

BA in Linguistics, Tulane University (2003 – 2006, 2010)

Publications:

Book Review:

Frasier, J. 2016. Dueling discourses: The construction of reality in closing arguments: Laura Felton Rosulek (2015). International Journal of Speech, Language and the Law 23(1), pp. 151–156.

Conferences:

2017

Navigating identities through reported speech in closing arguments:
13th Biennial Conference of the International Association of Forensic Linguistics in Porto, Portugal

The navigation of identities through narratives in closing arguments:
Postgraduate Conference at the Centre for Language and Communication Research, Cardiff

2016

Reported speech as identity navigation in the closing arguments of US murder trials:
4th Annual Germanic Society of Forensic Linguistics Roundtable, Mainz, Germany

Reported speech and identity construction in the closing arguments of US murder trials:
Breaking Boundaries: An interdisciplinary Social Sciences and Humanities conference, Cardiff

2015

One social actor, multiple identities: the construction of identity for one social actor across two trials:
Postgraduate Conference at the Centre for Language and Communication Research, Cardiff:

Dysgu

I was a Postgraduate Tutor on the Year 1 Module, Introduction to Language and Society in the Spring Semester, 2015/2016 & 2016/2017.

Traethawd ymchwil

Identity attribution in the closing arguments of US murder trials

Chris Heffer

Dr Chris Heffer

Senior Lecturer

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