Interpreter. One who enables two persons of different languages to understand each other by repeating to each what it would have been to the interpreter's advantage for the other to have said. (Ambrose Bierce)
Join us in dazzling Buenos Aires, on April 22 and 23, for our most vibrant T&I event of the year. And be sure to add some down-time before and after the conference in which to let us show you around the city of IAPTI's birth. Looking forward to seeing you all in Buenos Aires. Don't miss it! Leticia Cazeneuve Conference Chairwoman
Dear Colleagues: On the first part of this entry we discussed the role that professional associations should play on the face of antitrust legislation and its adverse effect on our profession. Today we will explore another crucial aspect of the profession...
Publication date: January 2017 Source:Journal of Pragmatics, Volume 107 Author(s): Christian Licoppe, Clair-Antoine Veyrier This paper discusses different aspects of participation in judicial settings which combine a reliance on video conferencing technology, to allow for remote defendants in prison, and the presence of interpreters in the courtroom, to interpret for the former when they do not speak the language of the court. In such a multimedia and multilingual courtroom setting, distinctive participation-related concerns emerge with respect to the face to face multilingual courtroom situation. Based on video recordings of naturally occurring courtroom activities, we discuss a relatively neglected issue regarding interpreters’ visibility in video-mediated courtrooms, and show that the ways in which the interpreter is made visible enact relevant participation frames for him/her. The paper shows how the choice of video shots and where these are placed in sequences of talk-in-interaction displays the participants’ view of the interpreter's role within a continuously evolving multimodal participation frame. While interpreters are usually shown in medium shots, and as much as possible not alone but together with the participants whose talk they are interpreting, there are times when the interpreter is made visible through a close shot. The paper discusses such a deviant case and explains how such a move is made relevant by an unusual configuration of footing in the talk to be interpreted.
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