The following publications illustrate possible uses of the CLiC web app. Please let us know about any references that you'd like to be added.
- Falchi, S. (2017). Little Dorrit and adaptation. Journal of Adaptation in Film & Performance, 10(1), 43–53.
- Friginal, E. (2018). Corpus Linguistics for English Teachers: Tools, Online Resources, and Classroom Activities. London: Routledge.
- Giovanelli, M., & Mason, J. (2018). The Language of Literature: An Introduction to Stylistics. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
- Howe, S. (2018). Emphatic “yes” and “no” in Eastern English: jearse and dow. In L. Wright (Ed.), Southern English Varieties Then and Now (pp. 148–187). Berlin: De Gruyter Mouton.
- Lugea, J. (2017). The year’s work in stylistics 2016. Language and Literature, 26(4), 340–360.
- Mullan, J. (2018). Dickens’s Tricks. Essays in Criticism, 68(2), 145–166.
- Ruano San Segundo, P. (2017). CLiC and corpus literary translation studies: An analysis of suspensions in one Spanish translation of Charles Dickens’s Hard Times. Onomázein, 38, 88–106.
- Ruano San Segundo, P. (2018). A corpus-based approach to Charles Dickens’s use of direct thought presentation. Corpora, 13(3), 319–345. [open access]
- Szudarski, P. (2017). Corpus Linguistics for Vocabulary: A Guide for Research. London: Routledge.
Taketazu, S. (2015). 'Psych-passives + at or by' in Dickens’ English: in the case of the psych-verbs synonymous to surprise. The Journal of the University of Nagasaki, 48(4), 53–84.
Further examples of research using CLiC are presented in the guest posts on our CLiC Dickens Blog. If you would like to write a guest post about your own work with CLiC, we are happy to consider this – please get in touch.