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  1. Xiang, M. 2015. Review of Esther Pascual, Fictive Interaction: The Conversation Frame in Thought, Language, and Discourse. Cognitive Linguistics 26(4): 709–716. (SSCI,A&HCI)   

    2. Xiang, M. & E. Pascual. (2016). Debate with Zhuangzi: Expository Questions as Fictive Interaction Blends in an Old Chinese Text. Pragmatics 26(1): 137-162. (SSCI,A&HCI)   

    3.Xiang, M. (2016). Real, Imaginary, or Fictive? Philosophical Dialogues in an Early Daoist Text and its Pictorial Version. In E. Pascual & S. Sandler (Eds.). The Conversation Frame: Forms and Functions of Fictive Interaction. Amsterdam: John Benjamins.  

    4. Xu, J.& M. Xiang*. (2019). Review of Blending Technologies in Second Language Classrooms. Don Hinkelman. London, England: Palgrave Macmillan, 2018. Pp. Xxxii + 407. System. (SSCI)   

    5. Xiang, M.& B. Ma. (2019). How Can I Persuade You Without Making Self-assertions? A Cognitive Rhetorical Analysis of the Use of Fictive Questions in an Early Daoist Text. In Ana Moreno-Nu?n?ez, Vera DaSilva Sinha & Zhen Tian (Eds.). Signs of Life: Changes and Continuity in Language, Thought and Identity. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. 

    6. Xiang, M., E. Pascual & B. Ma. (Forth.). Who's speaking for whom? Rhetorical questions as intersubjective mixed viewpoint constructions in an early Daoist text. Journal of Historical Pragmatics. (SSCI, A&HCI)



    1.Xiang, M. Real, imaginary, or fictive? Philosophical dialogues in an early Daoist text and its pictorial version presented at The Conversation Frame Expert Workshop, 5-6 June 2014, University of Groningen, the Netherlands.
    2. Xiang, M & E. Pascual. Translating the invisible: Fictive questions in an Old Chinese text and its English translations presented at the 13th International Cognitive Linguistics Conference, 20-25 July 2015, Northumbria University, Newcastle, UK.
    3. Xiang, M. How can I persuade you? A cognitive rhetorical analysis of the use of fictive questions in an old Chinese text presented at the 7th International Conference of the German Cognitive Linguistics Association (DGKL/GCLA), 5-7 October 2016, University Duisburg-Essen,Essen, Germany.
    4.Xiang, M. & E. Pascual. Can rhetorical questions have matched polarity? Evidence from classical Chinese presented at the 15th International Pragmatics Conference, 16-21 July 2017,Belfast, UK.
    5.Xiang, M. Who's speaking? Rhetorical questions as intersubjective mixed viewpoint constructions in an early Daoist text presented at the 4th International Conference on Figurative Thought and Language, 23-26 October 2018, Braga, Portugal.
    6.Xiang, M. & A. Bonifazi. The form is the message: A comparative cognitive rhetorical study of the philosophical dialogues by Zhuangzi and Plato presented at the Polish Cognitive Linguistics Association Conference 2019, 26-28 September 2019, Bialystok, Poland.


    1. 浙江大学第四届学生人文社会科学研究优秀成果奖 研究生优秀成果特等奖