32. Men's Language

(Excerpted from The Men's Bibliography: A comprehensive bibliography of writing on men, masculinities, gender, and sexualities, compiled by Michael Flood. 19th edition, 2008. Home URL: http://mensbiblio.xyonline.net/)

a) Men and Language

Note: Works on boys, literacy and language in education are listed under "Growing up Male" above.

Coates, Jennifer. (2003). Men Talk: Stories in the making of masculinities. Malden, MA: Blackwell Publishers.
1. ‘We was Playing Naked Football the Other Night’: Introduction.
2. ‘Good Story!’: The Formal Characteristics of Male Narrative.
3. ‘So I Thought ‘Bollocks to it’: Men, Stories and Masculinities.
4. ‘Bad as My Mate’: Stories in Sequence.
5. ‘She’d Made Sardines in Aspic’: Women’s Stories, Men’s Stories and the Construction of Gender.
6. ‘I’m Quite Good at Mexican Food’: Men’s Narratives in Mixed Conversation.
7. ‘Still in Shock Weren’t You Darling’: Masculinity and the Heterosexual Couple.
8. ‘There are Problems’: Men’s Talk and Contemporary Masculinities.

Cowburn, Malcolm. (2004). Men, masculinities and what men do: the relationship of critique and change (invited review essay). Sexualities, 7, 4 497-501.

Edley, N. (2001a). Analysing masculinity: Interpretative repertoires, ideological dilemmas and subject positions. In M. Wetherell, S. Taylor & S. Yates. (eds.), Discourse as data: a guide for analysis (pp. 189-229). London: Sage Publications.

Edley, N. (2001b). I. Conversation analysis, discursive psychology and the study of ideology: A response to Susan Speer. Feminism & Psychology, 11(1), 136-140.

Edley, N., and M. Wetherell. (1997). Jockeying for position: the construction of masculine identities. Discourse and Society, 8(2), 203-217.

Herring, Susan, Deborah A. Johnson, and Tamra DiBenedetto. (1995). ‘This Discussion is Going Too Far!’: Male Resistance to Female Participation on the Internet. In Hall, Kira and Bucholtz, Mary. (eds.). Gender Articulated: Language and the Socially Articulated Self. New York & London: Routledge.

Johnson, Sally, and Ulrike Hanna Meinhof. (1997). (eds.). Language and Masculinity. Oxford: Blackwell.

Jordan-Jackson, Felecia F., and Kimberly A. Davis. (2005). Men Talk: An Exploratory Study of Communication Patterns and Communication Apprehension of Black and White Males. Journal of Men’s Studies, Spring, Vol. 13, Iss. 3.

Kiesling, Scott F. (2004). Dude. American Speech, 79(3), Fall, pp. 281-305.

Kiesling, Scott F. (2005). Homosocial desire in men’s talk: Balancing and re-creating cultural discourses of masculinity. Language in Society, Volume 34, Issue 05, Nov., pp 695-726.

Kiesling, Scott. (1996a). Men’s Identities and Patterns of Variation. In Miriam Meyerhoff. (ed.). (N)WAVEs and Means: Selected Papers from NWAVE24, (Penn Working Papers in Linguistics 3). Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Linguistics Department, pp. 171-196.

Kiesling, Scott. (1996b). The (ING) Variable: Patterns of Variation in a Fraternity. In Jennifer Arnold, Renee Blake, Brad Davidson, Scott Schwenter and Julie Solomon. (eds.). Sociolinguistic Variation: Data, Theory, and Analysis - Selected Papers from NWAV-23 at Stanford, Stanford, CA: CSLI Publications, pp. 27-40.

Kiesling, Scott. (1996c). Language, Gender and Power in Fraternity Men’s Discourse. PhD Dissertation, May.

Kiesling, Scott. (1997a). From the ‘Margins’ to the ‘Mainstream’: Gender Identity and Fraternity Men’s Discourse. Women and Language, 20(1), pp. 13-17.

Kiesling, Scott. (1997b). Men’s Talk, Men’s Identities. Paper to Conference, Masculinities: Renegotiating Genders. University of Wollongong, 20 June.

Kiesling, Scott. (1997c). Power Roles and Cultural Models in the Language of Fraternity Men. In Natasha Warner, Jocelyn Ahlers, Leela Bilmes, Monica Oliver, Suzanne Wertheim, and Melinda Chen. (eds.). Gender and belief Systems: Proceedings of the Third Berkeley Women and Language Conference. Berkeley, CA: Berkeley Women and Language Group.

Kiesling, Scott. (1997d). Shifting Constructions of Gender in a Fraternity. In Alice Chu, Anne-Marie Guerra, and Chantal Tetrault. (eds.). Proceedings of the Symposium on Language and Society Austin IV, Austin, TX: University of Texas at Austin Linguistics Department, pp. 279-286.

Kiesling, Scott. (1998). Men’s Identities and Sociolinguistic Variation: The case of fraternity men. Journal of Sociolinguistics, 2(1), pp. 69-99.

Korobov, N., and M. Bamberg. (2004). Positioning a ‘mature’ self in interactive practices: How adolescent males negotiate ‘physical attraction’ in group talk. British Journal of Developmental Psychology, 22: 471-492.

Lennard, J. (2004). Marlowe’s Soldiers: Rhetorics of Masculinity in the Age of the Armada. The Modern Language Review, 1 January, vol. 99, no. 1, pp. 160-161.

Midgley, D. (2004). Psychological Models of Masculinity in Döblin, Musil, and Jahnn: Männliches, Allzumännliches. The Modern Language Review, 1 January, vol. 99, no. 1, pp. 257-258.

Phoenix, A. (2004). Developing masculinities: Interrogating positioning in group talk. The British Journal of Developmental Psychology, 22: 493.

Seidler, Victor J. (1989). Rediscovering Masculinity: Reason, Language and Sexuality. London & New York: Routledge

Speer, S. A. (2001). Participants’ Orientations, Ideology and the Ontological Status of Hegemonic Masculinity: A Rejoinder to Nigel Edley. Feminism Psychology, 11(1): 141-144.

Speer, S. A. (2001). Reconsidering the Concept of Hegemonic Masculinity: Discursive Psychology, Conversation Analysis and Participants’ Orientations. Feminism Psychology, 11(1): 107-135.

Stobbe, L. (2005). Doing machismo: Legitimating speech acts as a selection discourse. Gender Work And Organization, 12(2): 105-123, MAR.

Whitehead, Stephen. (ed.). (2006). Men and Masculinities: Critical Concepts in Sociology. 5 Volumes.
Volume 3.
5. LANGUAGE.
51. S. Johnson. (1997). ‘Theorizing Language and Masculinity: A Feminist Perspective’, Language and Masculinity.
52. V.J. Seidler. (1997). ‘Language’, Man Enough: Embodying Masculinities.
53. S.F. Keisling. (2004). ‘Dude’, American Speech.

 

b) Gender and Language

Arliss, Laurie P., and Deborah Borisoff. (eds.). (2001). Women and men communicating: Challenges and changes; 2nd ed; Prospect Heights, Ill.: Waveland Press. Includes;
Communication and gender in the classroom / Cheri J. Simonds; Pamela J. Cooper.
The effect of gender on establishing and maintaining intimate relationships / Deborah Borisoff.
When myths endure and realities change: communication in romantic relationships / Laurie P. Arliss.

Barrie, Kramarae and Henley. (eds.). (1983). Language, Gender and Society.

Bate, Barbara, and Anita Taylor. (eds.). (1988). Women Communicating: Studies of Women’s Talk. Norwood, NJ: Ablex.

Bate, Barbara, and Judy Bowker. (1997). Communication and the Sexes. 2nd ed. Prospect Heights, IL: Waveland Press.

Butler, Judith. (1997). Excitable Speech: A Politics of the Performative. Routledge.

Buzzanell, Patrice M. (2000). Rethinking Organizational & Managerial Communication from Feminist Perspectives. Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage Publications, 2000.

Cameron, Deborah and Coates, Jennifer. (eds.). (1989). Women in their Speech Communities. Longman.

Cameron, Deborah. (1992). Feminism and Linguistic Theory. 2nd edition. New York: St. Martin’s Press.

Cameron, Deborah. (1995). Verbal Hygiene. Routledge.

Cameron, Deborah. (1998). Gender, Language, and Discourse: A Review Essay. Signs, 23(4), Summer, pp. 945-73.

Cameron, Deborah. (ed). (1998). The Feminist Critique of Language: A Reader. (2nd edition) Routledge.

Carla, J. G., and W. P. James. (2005). The Language of Love: Sex, Sexual Orientation, and Language Use in Online Personal Advertisements. Sex Roles, 52(7-8): 447.

Carter, Kathryn, and Carole Spitzack. (eds.). (1989). Doing Research on Women’s Communication: Perspectives on Theory and Method. Norwood, NJ: Ablex.

Caywood, Cynthia L., and Gillian R. Overing. (eds.). (1987). Teaching Writing: Pedagogy, Gender, and Equity. Albany: State University of New York Press.

Charlotte, K. (2003). “Impossible Speech”? Playful Chat and Feminist Linguistic Theory. Women and Language, 26(2): 15.

Chng, Huang Hoon. (2002). Separate and Unequal: Judicial Rhetoric and Women’s Rights. Philadelphia: John Benjamins Publishing Company.

Christie, Christine. (2001). Gender and Language: Towards a feminist pragmatics. Edinburgh: Edinburgh University Press.

Coates, Jennifer. (1993). Women, Men and Language: A Sociolinguistic Account of Sex Differences in Language. 2nd edition. New York: Longman.

Coates, Jennifer. (1996). Women Talk: Conversation Between Women Friends. Oxford: Blackwell.

Coates, Jennifer. (ed). (1998). Language and Gender: A Reader. Malden, MA: Blackwell.

Colley, A., Todd, Z., Bland, M., Holmes, M., Khanom, N., Pike, H. (2004). Style and Content in E-Mails and Letters to Male and Female Friends. Journal of Language and Social Psychology, 23(3): 369-378.

Corbett, Greville G. (1991). Gender. New York: Cambridge University Press.

Crawford, Mary. (1995). Talking Difference: On Gender and Language. London: Sage .

Donawerth, Jane. (ed.). (2002). Rhetorical Theory by Women before 1900: An Anthology. Lanaham, MD: Rowman & Littlefield.

Doyle, Margaret. (2001). The A-Z of Non-Sexist Language. Collingdale, PA: DIANE Publishing Company.

Frank, Francine Wattman. (1989). Language, Gender, and Professional Writing: Theoretical Approaches and Guidelines for Nonsexist Usage. New York: Commission on the Status of Women in the Profession, Modern Language Association of America.

Gibbon, Margret. (1999). Feminist Perspectives on Language. White Plains, NY: Longman Publishing Group.

Glenn, Cheryl. (1997). Rhetoric Retold: Regendering the Tradition from Antiquity Through the Renaissance. Carbondale: Southern Illinois University Press.

Goddard, Angela, and Lindsey Mean Patterson. (2000). Language and Gender. Routledge.

Gonzalez, Norma. (2001). I Am My Language: Discourses of women and children in the borderlands. Tucson: University of Arizona Press, 2001.

Graddol, David, and Joan Swann. Gender Voices. Oxford: Blackwell.

Hall, Kira, and Mary Bucholtz. (eds.). (1995). Gender Articulated: Language and the Socially Articulated Self. New York & London: Routledge .

Harvey, Keith and Shalom, Celia. (eds.). (1997). Language and Desire: Encoding Sex, Romance and Intimacy. Routledge.

Hellinger, Marlis. (ed.). (2001). Gender Across Languages: The linguistic representation of women and men. Philadelphia: John Benjamins Publishing, 2001.

Hendricks, Christina. (ed.). (1999). Language and Liberation: Feminism, philosophy, and language. Albany: State University of New York Press.

Houston, Marsha. ed. (2001). Centering Ourselves: African-American feminist and womanist studies of discourse. Cresskill, NJ: Hampton Press.

Jarratt, Susan. (ed.). (1998). Feminism and Composition Studies: In Other Words. New York: Modern Language Association of America.

Johnson, Nan. (2002). Gender and Rhetorical Space in American Life, 1866-1910. Carbondale: Southern Illinois University Press.

Juster, A. M. (2002). Secret Language of Women. Evansville, IN: University of Evansville Press.

Kalbfleisch, Pamela J., and Michael J. Cody. (eds.). (1995). Gender, Power, and Communication in Human Relationships. Hillsdale, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum.

Key, Mary Ritchie. (1996). Male/Female Language: With a Comprehensive Bibliography. 2nd edition, Lanham, MD: Scarecrow Press.

Kleinman, Sherryl. (2002). Essay: Why Sexist Language Matters. Qualitative Sociology, Volume 25, Issue 2, June, pp. 299-304.

Kotthoff, Helga. (ed). (1997). Communicating Gender in Context. Philadelphia: John Benjamins North America.

Kotthoff, Helga. (ed.). (2001). Gender in Interaction: Perspectives on femininity and masculinity in ethnography and discourse. Philadelphia: John Benjamins Publishing Company.

Lanehart, Sonja L. (2002). Sista, Speak! Black women kinfolk talk about language and literacy. Austin: University of Texas Press.

Livia, Anna, and Kira Hall. (eds.). (1997). Queerly Phrased: Language, Gender, and Sexuality. New York: Oxford University Press.

Livia, Anna. (2000). Pronoun Envy: Literary uses of linguistic gender. New York: Oxford University Press.

Logan, Shirley. (1999). We Are Coming: The Persuasive Discourse of Nineteenth Century Black Women. Carbondale: Southern Illinois University Press.

Malone, Martin J. (1997). Gender and Talk: Ideology and Interaction. Chapter 4 in Worlds of Talk: The Presentation of Self in Everyday Conversation. Cambridge: Polity Press.

Maptone, Elizabeth. (1998). War of Words: Women and Men Arguing. London: Chatto & Windus.

McConnell-Ginet, Ruth Borker Sally, and Nelly Furman. (eds.). (1980). Women and Language in Literature and Society. New York: Praeger.

Miller, Susan. (1997). Assuming the Positions: Cultural pedagogy and the Politics of Commonplace Writing. Pittsburgh, PA: University of Pittsburgh Press.

Mills, Sara. (1995). Feminist Stylistics. New York: Routledge.

Mindell, Phyllis. (2001). How To Say It For Women: Communicating with confidence and power using the language of success. Paramus, NJ: Prentice Hall.

Mullany, L. (2004). ‘Become the man that women desire’: gender identities and dominant discourses in email advertising language. Language and Literature, 13(4): 291-305.

Olson, Mary E. (ed.). (2000). Feminism, Community & Communication. Binghamton, NY: Haworth Press.

Pauwels, Anne. (1998). Women Changing Language. White Plains, NY: Longman Publishing Group.

Payne, Kay E. (2001). Different But Equal: Communication between the sexes. Westport: Greenwood Publishing Group.

Penelope, Julia. (1990). Speaking Freely: Unlearning the Lies of the Fathers’ Tongues. New York: Elsevier Science.

Penfield, Joyce. (ed.). (1987). Women and Language in Transition. Albany: State University of New York Press.

Perry, Linda A.M., Lynn H. Turner and Helen M. Sterk. (1992). Constructing and Reconstructing Gender: The Links among Communication, Language and Gender. New York: State University of New York Press.

Phelps, Louise Wetherbee, and Janet Emig. (1995). (eds.). Feminine Principles and Women’s Principles in American Composition and Rhetoric. Pittsburgh, PA: University of Pittsburgh Press.

Philips, Susan U., Susan Steele, and Christine Tanz. (eds.). (1987). Language, Gender, and Sex in Comparative Perspective. New York: Cambridge University Press.

Phillips, Holly F. (1997). What Does She Want From Me Anyway? HONEST Answers to the Questions Men Ask About Women. Grand Rapids, MI: Zondervan.

Poynton, Cate. (1995). Language and Gender: Making the Difference. 2nd ed. New York: St. Martin’s Press.

Rakow, Lana. (ed.). (1992). Women Making Meaning: New Feminist Directions in Communication. New York: Routledge.

Romaine, Suzanne. (1999). Communicating Gender. New Jersey: Lawrence Erlbaum Associates.

Roman, Camille, Suzanne Juhasz, and Cristanne Miller.(eds). (1994). The Women and Language Debate: A Sourcebook. New Brunswick, NJ: Rutgers University Press.

Rush, Ramona R., and Donna Allen. (eds.). (1989). Communications at the Crossroads: The Gender Gap Connection. Norwood, NJ: Ablex.

Schmidt, Jan Z. (ed.). (1998). Women/Writing/Teaching. Purchase: State University of New York at Purchase.

Segal, Judith. (2000). Getting Them To See It Your Way: How to settle disputes between men & women. Los Angeles: Lowell House.

Simpson, Megan. (2000). Poetic Epistemologies: Gender & knowing in women’s language-oriented writing. Albany: State University of New York Press.

Spender, Dale. (1990). Man Made Language. 2nd edition. New York: Routledge.

Swann, Joan. (1992). Girls, Boys and Language. Oxford: Blackwell.

Talbot, Mary. (1998). Language and Gender: An Introduction. Polity Press.

Tannen, Deborah. (1991). You Just Don’t Understand: Women and Men in Conversation. New York: Ballantine Books.

Tannen, Deborah. (1994). Gender & Discourse. New York. Oxford University Press.

Tannen, Deborah. (1994). Talking 9 to 5: How Women’s and Men’s Conversational styles Affect Who Gets Heard, Who Gets Credit, and What Gets Done at Work. New York: Morrow.

Tannen, Deborah. (ed.). (1993). Gender and Conversational Interaction. New York: Oxford University Press.

Taylor, Jill M. (1997). Between Voice and Silence: Women and Girls, Race and Relationship. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press.

Telling It Book Collective. (year?). Telling It: Women and language across cultures.

Thorne, Barrie, Cheris Kramarae, and Nancy Henley. (eds.). (1983). Language, Gender, and Society. Rowley, MA: Newbury House.

Valentine, Carol Ann, and Nancy Hoar. (eds.). (1988). Women and Communicative Power: Theory, Research, and Practice. Annandale, VA: Speech Communication Assn.

Watson, Martha, and Thomas Benson. (1999). Lives Of Their Own: Rhetorical dimensions in autobiographies of women activists. Columbia: University of South Carolina Press.

Weatherall, Ann. (2002). Gender, Language and Discourse. New York: Routledge.

Wertheimer, Molly M. (ed.). (1997). Listening to Their Voices: The Rhetorical Activities of Historical Women. Columbia: University of South Carolina Press.

Wodak, Ruth. (ed). (1997). Discourse and Gender. Sage.

Wood, Julia T. (1997). Gendered Lives: Communication, Gender, and Culture. 2nd edition, Belmont, CA: Wadsworth


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Excerpted from The Men's Bibliography: A comprehensive bibliography of writing on men, masculinities, gender, and sexualities, compiled by Michael Flood.
19th edition, 2008, Canberra, Australia. ISBN 0 646 18088 6

E-mail:
mflood[at]vichealth.vic.gov.au
Home URL: http://mensbiblio.xyonline.net/