General Introduction: Section A Language, ideology and powerIntroduction1. Critical and descriptive goals in discourse analysis2. Language and ideology 3. Semiosis, mediation and ideology: a dialectical view Section B Discourse and social changeIntroduction4. Critical discourse analysis and the marketization of public discourse: the universities5. Discourse, change and hegemony6. Ideology and identity change in political television Section C Dialectics of discourse: theoretical developments Introduction7. Discourse, social theory and social research: the discourse of welfare reform8. (with R Jessop, A Sayer) Critical realism and semiosis Section D Methodology9. A dialectical-relational approach to critical discourse analysis in social research10. (with Eve Chiapello) Understanding the new management ideology. A transdisciplinary contribution from Critical Discourse Analysis and New Sociology of Capitalism 11. Critical Discourse Analysis in researching language in the New Capitalism: overdetermination, transdisciplinarity and textual analysis12. (with Phil Graham) Marx as a Critical Discourse Analyst: The genesis of a critical method and its relevance to the critique of global capital13. Critical discourse analysis, organizational discourse, and organizational change Section E Political discourseIntroduction14. New Labour: a language perspective15. Democracy and the public sphere in critical research on discourse 16. (with Simon Pardoe & Bronislaw Szerszynski) Critical discourse analysis and citizenship17. Political correctness Section F Globalization and `transition'Introduction18. Language and Globalization 19. Global capitalism, terrorism and war: a discourse-analytical perspective20. Discourse and `transition' in Central and Eastern Europe Section G Language and educationIntroduction21. Critical language awareness and self-identity in education22. Global capitalism and critical awareness of language ReferencesIndex
10 years after its original publication, the founding father of CDA returns with an expanded edition of his agenda-setting classic.
Norman Fairclough is Emeritus Professor at Lancaster University.