Student Languages In Discussion Text In Vocational School (SMK)
Keywords:Principle of Politeness, Discussion.
Discussion activities can be an effort to improve students' speaking skills in expressing opinions, ideas in discussion. Discussions at school can run well if you stick to the rules of speaking in the principle of politeness. The principle of politeness consists of six maxims, namely the maxim of wisdom, the maxim of humility, the maxim of praise, the maxim of generosity, the maxim of agreement, the maxim of sympathy. This study aims to find and describe the principles of politeness used by students when learning is taking place as well as interactions among students and the implications of politeness principles at school. The data source of this research is the conversations between students in discussions and with teachers at SMK. By using the Leech politeness theory. Data collection techniques using recording and transcription techniques. The type of research used is descriptive method with a qualitative approach. The subjects of this study were students of class XI SMK in Indonesian subjects. The results of this study indicate that there is a violation of the politeness principle, namely 66 utterances and there are also 75 obedience to the politeness principle. The implication for learning Indonesian, namely the principle of politeness is the main requirement to be polite in speaking. The contribution to the school by applying the principle of politeness to all subjects can shape the character of students in speaking skills.
Afriana, and Robby Satria Mandala. (2018). Analysis of Language Politeness as the Impact of the Implementation of Character Education in Students. "Proceedings of the National Seminar on Social Sciences and Technology (Snistek). No. 1.Al Farisi, Z. 2015. Speech act of iltifat and its Indonesian translation problems. Indonesian Journal of Applied Linguistics, 4(2), 78-90.
Ariyanti, L. D., & Zulaeha, I. (2017). Humanist expressive speech acts in learning interactions in public high schools 1 rod: class discourse analysis. Seloka: Journal of Indonesian Language and Literature Education, 6 (2), 111-122.
Budiwati, T.R., 2017. Students' Language Courtesy in Interacting with Lecturers at Ahmad Dahlan University: Pragmatic Analysis. The 5th Flurecol Proceeding.
Cahyaningrum, F. 2019 Andayani Andayani, and Budhi Setiawan. "Politeness in Language of Students in Discussion. Reform 9 (1) 45-54.
Dari, A. W., Chandra, D. E., & Sugiyati, M. S. (2017). Analysis of Language Politeness in Class VIII E Learning Activities of SMPN 2 Bengkulu City for the 2016/2017 Academic Year. Corpus Scientific Journal, 1 (1), 10-21.Ekawati, M., 2017. Pseudo Politeness on Angry Expressive Actions in Indonesian. Adabiyyāt: Journal of Language and Literature, 1 (1), pp. 1-22.
Etikasari, D. 2012. Directive Actions in Classroom Discourse (Microetnographic Study of Teacher Language). Essay. Malang: State University of Malang.
Ernalida, E. (2018). Expressions of Praise and Responses as Strategies in Polite Language and Reflections of the Culture of the Speakers of the Community. Slang: Journal of Indonesian Language and Learning, 5 (1), 39-44.
Febriasari, D. and Wijayanti, W., 2018. Language Politeness in the Learning Process in Elementary Schools. Credo: Scientific Journal of Language and Literature, 2 (1), pp. 140-156.
Gusriani, N., Atmazaki, A. and Ratna, E., 2012. Indonesian Language Teachers' Politeness in Teaching and Learning at SMA Negeri 2 Lintau Buo. Indonesian Language and Literature Education, 1 (1), pp. 287-295.
Hasanah, S.U. and Widodo, M., 2017. The Actions of Junior High School Teachers and Students in Indonesian Language Learning and Its Implications. J-SYMBOL (Language, Literature, and Learning), 5 (1).
Hasibuan, N. H. 2005. Speech act tools and language politeness tactics (mandailing language data).
Kentary, A., Ngalim, A., & Prayitno, H. J. 2016. Teachers' Illocutionary Actions with Javanese Cultural Background: Gender Perspective. Journal of Humanities Research, 16 (1), 61-71.
Kuntarto, E., & Gafar, A. (2016). Manifestations of the Principles of Politeness, the Principles of Cooperation, and the Implications of Conversation in Interactions in the School Environment. Scientific Journal of Batanghari University Jambi, 16 (3), 30-45.
Manaf, N. 2011. Courtesy of instructing speech acts in Indonesian. LITERA, 10 (2).
Nesi, A. (2016). Contribution of Pragmatic Topics to Indonesian in Higher Education. Missio Journal of Education and Culture, 8 (1), 10-19.
Prayitno, H. J. 2009. Speech act behavior of leaders in official meeting discourse: Pragmatic study using a gender approach.
Prayitno, H. J. 2010. Embodiment of the Principles of Cooperation, Courtesy, and Irony of Officials in Official Meetings in the City Government with Javanese Culture. Linguistic and Literary Studies, 22 (1), 30-46.
Prayitno, H. J. 2011. Techniques and Strategies for Directive Courtesy in Andik Elementary School with Cultural Background
Java. Linguistic and Literature Studies, 23 (2), 204-218.
Purba, A. 2011. Speech Actions and Speech Events. Pena: Journal of Language and Literature Education, 1 (1).
Sari, F. D. P. 2012. Speech acts and expressive speech functions in an upset finite program on Metro TV: a pragmatic study. Scripture Journal, 1 (2), 1-14.
Saripudin, A. (2014). Language and Character: An Educational Effort. Slang: Journal of Indonesian Language and Learning, 1 (2), 75-82.
Susmiati, S., Andianto, M. R., & Husniah, F. 2013. Teacher's Expressive Actions to Students in Learning Indonesian Language Class VIII SMP Negeri 7 Jember. The Eminence of Education, 2 (2), 149-160.
Yuliana, R., Rohmadi, M., & Suhita, R. 2013. The Pragmatic Power of Teacher Actions in Indonesian Language Learning in Junior High School Students. BASASTRA, 1 (2), 280-293.