Gender, Language and Discourse

By Ann Weatherall | Go to book overview

REFERENCES
Alford, R.D. (1987). Naming and identity: a cross-cultural study of personal naming practices. New Haven, CT: HRAF.
Allen, R.C. (1985). Speaking of soap operas. Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press.
Allport, G.W. (1963). Pattern and growth in personality. New York: Holt, Rinehart, and Winston.
Antaki, C., and Widdicombe, S. (1998). Identity as an achievement and as a tool. In C. Antaki and S. Widdicombe (eds), Identities in talk (pp. 1-14). London: Sage.
Ardener, S. (ed.) (1975). Perceiving women. London: Malaby Press.
Aries, E. (1996). Men and women in interaction: reconsidering the differences. New York: Oxford University Press.
Aries, E. (1997). Women and men talking: are they worlds apart? In M.R. Walsh (ed.), Women, men, and gender. Ongoing debates (pp. 91-100). New Haven, CT and London: Yale University Press.
Augoustinos, M., and Walker, I. (1995). Social cognition: an integrated introduction. London: Sage.
Austin, J.L. (1962). How to do things with words. Oxford: Clarendon.
Bähr, G., and Weatherall, A. (1999). Women and their personal names. Making sense of cultural naming practices. Women's Studies Journal, 15(1), 43-63.
Baker, R. (1981). 'Pricks' and 'chicks': a plea for 'persons'. In M. Vetterling-Bragin (ed.), Sexist language: a modern philosophical analysis (pp. 161-182). Totowa, NJ: Rowman and Littlefield.
Baron, D. (1986). Grammar and gender. New Haven, CT: Yale University Press.
Barrett, R. (1997). The 'homo-genius' speech community. In A. Livia and K. Hall (eds), Queerly phrased: language, gender, and sexuality (pp. 181-201). New York: Oxford University Press.
Baumeister, R.F. (1988). Should we stop studying sex differences altogether? American Psychologist, 43, 1092-1095.
Bem, S.L. (1993). Lenses of gender. New Haven, CT: Yale University Press.
Bem, S.L., and Bem, D.J. (1973). Does sex-biased job advertising 'aid and abet' sex discrimination? Journal of Applied Social Psychology, 3(1), 6-18.
Bergvall, V.L. (1996). Divided minds: gender polarization in brain and language research. In N. Warner, J. Ahlers, L. Bilmes, M. Oliver, S. Wertheim, and M. Chen (eds), Gender and belief systems: proceedings of the fourth Berkeley women and language conference (pp. 11-23). Berkeley, CA: Berkeley Women and Language Group.

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Gender, Language and Discourse
Table of contents

Table of contents

  • Title Page iii
  • Contents vii
  • Acknowledgements ix
  • Introduction 1
  • 1 - Sexist Language 10
  • 2 - Questions of Difference: Verbal Ability and Voice 32
  • 3 - Women's Language? 54
  • 4 - The Discursive Turn 75
  • 5 - Gender and Language in Ethnomethodology and Conversation Analysis 97
  • 6 - Language, Discourse and Gender Identity 122
  • 7 - Following the Discursive Turn 146
  • References 157
  • Index 175
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