The politics of difference in twenty-first century America
women, men and language
Keywords:women, men and language, language, men, women, twenty-first century, politics of difference, politics, twenty-first century America, America
Baffy, Marta (2020) Doing ‘being interrupted’ in political talk. Language in Society 49(5): 689–715. https://doi.org/10.1017/S0047404520000299
Bastian, Hilda (1 July 2020) What the data really says about women leaders and the pandemic. Wired. Retrieved from https://www.wired.com/story/what-the-data-really-says-about-women-leaders-and-the-pandemic/
Cameron, Deborah (2007) The Myth of Mars and Venus: Do Men and Women Really Speak Different Languages? New York: Oxford University Press.
Cameron, Deborah (11 October 2018) Language and the brotherhood of men. Language: A Feminist Guide. Retrieved from https://debuk.wordpress.com/2018/10/11/language-and-the-brotherhood-of-men/
Cameron, Deborah (17 April 2020) Take me to your leader. Language: A Feminist Guide. Retrieved from https://debuk.wordpress.com/2020/04/17/take-me-to-your-leader/
Coates, Jennifer (1996) Women Talk: Conversation Between Women Friends. Oxford: Blackwell.
Eckert, Penelope (2000) Linguistic Variation as Social Practice: The Linguistic Construction of Identity in Belten High. Oxford: Blackwell.
Ehrlich, Susan (2001) Representing Rape: Language and Sexual Consent. London: Routledge.
Freed, Alice F. (1992) We understand perfectly: a critique of Tannen’s view of cross-sex communication. In Kira Hall, Mary Bucholtz and Birch Moonwomon (eds) Locating Power: Proceedings of the Second Berkeley Women and Language Conference Vol. 1 144–152. Berkeley, CA: Berkeley Women and Language Group.
Freed, Alice F. (2014) The public view of language and gender. In Susan Ehrlich, Miriam Meyerhoff and Janet Holmes (eds) The Handbook of Language, Gender, and Sexuality 2nd edition 625–645. Malden, MA: Wiley-Blackwell. https://doi.org/10.1002/9781118584248.ch32
Freed, Alice F. (2020) Women, language and public discourse: five decades of sexism and scrutiny. In Carmen Rosa Caldas-Coulthard (ed) Innovations and Challenges: Women, Language and Sexism 3–18. New York: Routledge. https://doi.org/10.4324/9780429026140-2
Maltz, Daniel and Borker, Ruth (1982) A cultural approach to male-female miscommunication. In John Gumperz (ed) Language and Social Identity 196–216. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. https://doi.org/10.1017/CBO9780511620836.013
McConnell-Ginet, Sally (1989) The sexual (re)production of meaning: a discourse-based theory. In Francine Frank and Paula A. Treichler (eds) Language, Gender, and Professional Writing: Theoretical Approaches and Guidelines for Nonsexist Usage 35–50. New York: Modern Language Association of America.
Mills, Sara (2008) Language and Sexism. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
Porter, Catherine (5 June 2020) The top doctor who aced the coronavirus test. The New York Times. Retrieved from https://www.nytimes.com/2020/06/05/world/canada/bonnie-henry-british-columbia-coronavirus.html
Romaniuk, Tanya (2016) On the relevance of gender in the analysis of discourse: a case study from Hillary Rodham Clinton’s presidential bid in 2007–2008. Discourse & Society 27(5): 533–553. https://doi.org/10.1177/0957926516651221
Tannen, Deborah (1990) You Just Don’t Understand: Women and Men in Conversation. New York: Morrow.
Taub, Amanda (15 May 2020) Why are women-led nations doing better with Covid-19? a new leadership style offers promise for a new era of global threats. The New York Times. Retrieved from https://www.nytimes.com/2020/05/15/world/coronavirus-women-leaders.html
Wittenberg-Cox, Avivah (14 April 2020) What do countries with the best coronavirus responses have in common? women leaders. Forbes. Retrieved from https://www.forbes.com/sites/avivahwittenbergcox/2020/04/13/what-do-countries-with-the-best-coronavirus-reponses-have-in-common-women-leaders/#4a7afea83dec