Gender, Language and Discourse
Routledge, 05.07.2005 - 192 Seiten
Is language sexist? Do women and men speak different languages?
Gender, Language and Discourse uniquely examines the contribution that psychological research - in particular, discursive psychology - has made to answering these questions. Until now, books on gender and language have tended to be from the sociolinguistic perspective and have focused on one of two issues - sexism in language or gender differences in speech. This book considers both issues and develops the idea that they shouldn't be viewed as mutually exclusive endeavours but rather as part of the same process - the social construction of gender. Ann Weatherall highlights the fresh insights that a social constructionist approach has made to these debates, and presents recent theoretical developments and empirical work in discursive psychology relevant to gender and language.
Gender, Language and Discourse provides the most comprehensive and up-to-date discussion of the gender and language field from a psychological perspective. It will be invaluable to students and researchers in social psychology, cultural studies, education, linguistic anthropology and women's studies.
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verbal ability and voice
The discursive turn
Gender and language in ethnomethodology and conversation
Conversation analysis CA
Conversation analysis and gender and language
Following the discursive turn
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approach to gender argued aspect associated assumption behaviour bias biological chapter CofP cognitive community of practice context conversation analytic differences in language differences in speech differences in verbal discourse analysis discursive psychology discursive turn dominance approach essentialist ethnomethodological evidence example explanation female feminine feminism feminist psychology focus function gender and language gender categories gender differences gender identity girls highlighted idea identified identity and language important influence interaction interpreted issues Kitzinger Lakoff language field linguistic linguistic variation male masculine generic forms meaning non-sexist language norms notion organisation patterns perspective pitch position poststructuralism psychological research referred reflected relationship relevant research on gender sex difference research sexist language sexual social constructionism social constructionist social identity theory social psychological sociolinguistic speakers speech styles status suggested tag questions talk tend theoretical understanding understood variables verbal ability voice Weatherall Wetherell woman women's and men's women's language women's speech words