The word gesture derives from the Latin word gerere, which means "to do," and the Latin word gestra meaning of action. Thus, it appears that a gesture must be noticed by a receiver in order for it to be considered a gesture. Gesturing may be accomplished with any part of the body. In Western culture, hands and facial gestures appear the most prominent, but stance, and general body language may also be considered a gesture.
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Kendon, A. Studies in the Behavior of Face-to-Face Interaction. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, Reviews include: Times Literary Supplement, August ; American Anthropologist , ; Language in Society, , ; Canadian Journal of Linguistics, , 35 1 : ] 3.
For reviews see American Anthropologist, ; Contemporary Psychology, , ]. Gesture: Visible Action as Utterance. Chapters offer detailed studies of how speakers use gesture in everyday conversation. Representational, deictic and pragmatic gestures are extensively discussed and illustrated. Chapters deal with gesture when used in the absence of speech and discuss the relationship between gesture and sign language. Chapter 16 discusses gesture, culture and the communication economy.
Chapter 17 presents a concluding evaluation of the status of gesture. There are numerous illustrations and a full bibliography]. Gesture in Naples and Gesture in Classical Antiquity.
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Gesture : visible action as utterance
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Gesture: Visible Action as Utterance