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.

Cameron, Deborah. (2007). The Myth of Mars and Venus: Do Men and Women Really Speak Different Languages? Oxford: Oxford University Press.

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