Article published in:
Australian Review of Applied Linguistics
Vol. 22:2 (1999) ► pp. 117
References

References

Ainsworth-Vaughn, N.
(1992) Topic transitions in physician-patient interviews: power, gender and discourse change. Language in Society 21, 3: 409–426. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Aries, E.
(1996) Men and Women in Interaction. Oxford, Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Atkinson, J.M.
(1979) Sequencing and shared attentiveness to court proceedings. In George Psathas (ed.) Everyday Language: Studies in Ethnomethodol-ogy. New York, Irvington Press.Google Scholar
Bargiela-Chiappini, F. and S.J. Harris
(1997) Managing Language: the Discourse of Corporate Meetings. Amsterdam, John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bunker, B.B.
(1990) Appreciating diversity and modifying organisational cultures: men and women at work. In S. Srivastva and D.L. Cooperrider and Associates. Appreciative Management and Leadership: the Power of Positive Thought and Action in Organizations. San Francisco, Jossey-Bass.Google Scholar
Butler, J.
(1990) Gender Trouble. New York, Routledge.Google Scholar
Cameron, D.
(1992) Review of D. Tannen’s You Just Don’t Understand. Feminism and Psychology 2: 465–468.Google Scholar
(1996) The language-gender interface: challenging co-optation. In V.L. Bergvall, J.M. Bing and A.F. Freed (eds) Rethinking Language and Gender Research: Theory and Practice. New York, Longman.Google Scholar
Case, S.S.
(1991) Wide verbal repertoire speech: gender, language and managerial influence. Women’s Studies International Forum 16, 3: 271–290. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(1995) Gender, language and the professions: recognition of wide-verbal-repertoire speech. Studies in the Linguistic Sciences 25, 2: 149–192.Google Scholar
(1988) Cultural differences, not deficiencies: an analysis of managerial women’s language. In S. Rose and L. Larwood (eds) Women’s Careers: Pathways and Pitfalls. New York, Praeger.Google Scholar
Chambers, J.C.
(1992) Linguistic correlates of gender and sex. English World-Wide 13, 2: 173–218. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Coates, J.
(1988) Gossip revisited: language in all-female groups. In J. Coates and D. Cameron (eds) Women in their Speech Communities. London, Longman.Google Scholar
(ed.) (1998) Language and Gender: a Reader. Oxford, Blackwell.Google Scholar
(1996) Women Talk. Oxford, Blackwell.Google Scholar
Cooperrider, D.L.
(1986) Appreciative Inquiry: a Methodology for Understanding and Enhancing Organizational Innovation. Ann Arbor, University Microfilms International.Google Scholar
Cox, J.A., J.L. Read and P.M. van Auken
(1990) Male-female differences in communicating job-related humor: an exploratory study. Humor 3, 3: 287–295. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Crawford, M.
(1989) Humour in Conversational Context: Beyond biases in the study of gender and humour. In R.K. Unger (ed) Representations: Social Constructions of Gender. Baywood, Amityville, NY.Google Scholar
(1995) Talking Difference: On Gender and Language. London, Sage.Google Scholar
Crawford, M. and D. Gressley
(1991) Creativity, caring, and context: women’s and men’s accounts of humor preferences and practices. Psychology of Women Quarterly 15: 217–231. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Eakins, B.W. and R.G. Eakins
(1979) Verbal turn-taking and exchanges in faculty dialogue. In B.L. Dubois and I. Crouch (eds) The Sociology of the Languages of American Women. San Antonio (Texas), Trinity University Press.Google Scholar
Edelsky, C.
(1981) Who’s got the floor? Language in Society 10: 383–421. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Elgin, S.H.
(1993) Genderspeak, Men, Women and the Gentle Art of Self Defense. New York, Wiley.Google Scholar
Freed, A.F.
(1992) We understand perfectly: a critique of Tannen’s view of cross-sex communication. In K. Hall, M. Bucholtz and B. Moonwomon (eds) Locating Power. Proceedings of the Second Berkeley Women and Language Conference (April 4 and 5 1992), vol. 1. Berkeley, Berkeley Women and Language Group, University of California.Google Scholar
Gray, J.
(1992) Men are from Mars, Women are from Venus. New York, Harper Collins.Google Scholar
Gumperz, J.J.
(1992) Interviewing in intercultural situations. In P. Drew and J. Heritage (eds) Talk at Work. Cambridge, Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Hay, J.
(1994) Jocular abuse in mixed gender interaction. Wellington Working Papers in Linguistics 6: 26–55.Google Scholar
(1995) Gender and Humour: Beyond a Joke. Wellington, New Zealand, MA thesis, Victoria University of Wellington.Google Scholar
Holmes, J.
(1992) Women’s talk in public contexts. Discourse and Society 3, 2: 131–150. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(1995) Women, Men and Politeness. London, Longman.Google Scholar
forthcoming a) Politeness, power and provocation: how humour functions in the workplace. To appear in Discourse Studies.
forthcoming b) Sharing a laugh: pragmatic aspects of humour and gender in the workplace. Paper to be presented at 13th New Zealand Linguistics Society Conference, Palmerston North, November 1999.
Holmes, J. and M. Marra
(1999) Over the edge? Subversive humour between colleagues and friends. Paper presented at International Humour Conference, Oaklands, San Francisco, July 1999.
Holmes, J., M. Stubbe and B. Vine
(1999a) Constructing professional identity: “doing power” in policy units. In S. Sarangi and C. Roberts (eds) Talk, Work and Institutional Order. Discourse in Medical, Mediation and Management Settings. Berlin/New York, Mouton de Gruyter. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(1999b) Analysing New Zealand English in the workplace. New Zealand English Journal 13: 8–12.Google Scholar
James, D. and J. Drakich
(1993) Understanding gender differences in amount of talk. In D. Tannen (ed.) Gender and Conversational Interaction. Oxford, Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Kendall, S. and D. Tannen
(1997) Gender and language in the workplace. In R. Wodak (ed.) Gender and Discourse. London, Sage. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kotthoff, H.
(1997) The interactional achievement of expert status: creating asymmetries by “teaching conversational lecture” in TV discussion. In H. Kotthoff and R. Wodak (eds) Communicating Gender in Context. Amsterdam, Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Leet-Pellegrini, H.M.
(1980) Conversational dominance as a function of gender and expertise. In H. Giles, P. Robinson and P. Smith (eds) Language: Social Psychological Perspectives. Pergamon Press, Oxford.Google Scholar
Meyerhoff, M.
(1996) Dealing with gender identity as a sociolinguistic variable. In V.L. Bergvall, J.M. Bing and A.F. Freed (eds) Rethinking Language and Gender Research: Theory and Practice. New York, Longman.Google Scholar
(1991) Review of Tannen 1990. Australian Journal of Linguistics 11: 236–41.Google Scholar
Morrison, A., R.P. White and E. van Velsor
(1987) Breaking the Glass Ceiling: Can Women Reach the Top of America’s Largest Corporations? New York, Addison-Wesley.Google Scholar
Mott, H. and H. Petrie
(1995) Workplace interactions: Women’s linguistic behaviour. Journal of Language and Social Psychology 14, 3: 324–336. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Rearden, K.K.
(1995) They Don’t Get it Do They? Boston, Little Brown.Google Scholar
Romaine, S.
(1999) Communicating Gender. Mahwah (New Jersey), Lawrence Erlbaum.Google Scholar
Smith-Hefner, N.J.
(1988) Women and politeness: the Javanese example. Language in Society 17, 4: 535–554. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Sollitt-Morris, L.
(1996) Language, Gender and Power Relationships: the enactment of repressive discourse in staff meetings of two subject departments in a New Zealand secondary school. PhD thesis, Victoria University of Wellington, New Zealand.Google Scholar
Srivastva, S., R.E. Fry and D.L. Cooperrider
(1990) Introduction: the call for executive appreciation. In S. Srivastva and D. L. Cooperrider and Associates. Appreciative Management and Leadership: the Power of Positive Thought and Action in Organizations. San Francisco, Jossey-Bass.Google Scholar
Stubbe, M.
(1998) Researching language in the workplace: a participatory model. Proceedings of the Australian Linguistics Society Conference (University of Queensland, July 1998). http://​www​.cltr​.uq​.edu​.au​/als98.
Talbot, M.M.
(1998) Language and Gender: an Introduction. Oxford, Polity Press.Google Scholar
Tannen, D.
(1990) You Just Don’t Understand: Women and Men in Conversation. New York, William Morrow.Google Scholar
(ed.) (1993) Gender and Conversational Interaction. Oxford, Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
(1994a) Gender and Discourse. London, Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
(1994b) Talking from 9 to 5. London, Virago Press.Google Scholar
Troemel-Ploetz, S.
(1991) Review essay: selling the apolitical. Discourse and Society 2, 4: 489–502. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Turner, R.
(1972) Some formal properties of therapy talk. In D. Sudnow (ed.) Studies in Social Interaction. New York, Free Press.Google Scholar
West, C.
(1984) When the doctor is a lady. Symbolic Interaction 7, 1: 87–106. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Wodak, R.
(ed.) (1997) Gender and Discourse. London, Sage.Google Scholar
Cited by

Cited by 19 other publications

Choi, Seongsook & Stephanie Schnurr
2014. Exploring distributed leadership: Solving disagreements and negotiating consensus in a ‘leaderless’ team. Discourse Studies 16:1  pp. 3 ff. Crossref logo
Collier, Shartriya
2010. Getting Things Done in the L1 and L2: Bilingual Immigrant Women's Use of Communication Strategies in Entrepreneurial Contexts. Bilingual Research Journal 33:1  pp. 61 ff. Crossref logo
Drescher, Nancy L.
2008. Janet Holmes, Gendered talk at work. Oxford: Blackwell, 2006. Pp. viii, 251. Pb $35.00.. Language in Society 37:3  pp. 465 ff. Crossref logo
Fuchs, Robert
2017. Do women (still) use more intensifiers than men?. International Journal of Corpus Linguistics 22:3  pp. 345 ff. Crossref logo
Holmes, Janet
2008. Gendered Discourse at Work. Language and Linguistics Compass 2:3  pp. 478 ff. Crossref logo
Holmes, Janet
2009.  In Gender and Spoken Interaction,  pp. 186 ff. Crossref logo
Holmes, Janet
2014.  In The Handbook of Language, Gender, and Sexuality,  pp. 431 ff. Crossref logo
Holmes, Janet & Meredith Marra
2004. Leadership and managing conflict in meetings. Pragmatics. Quarterly Publication of the International Pragmatics Association (IPrA) 14:4  pp. 439 ff. Crossref logo
HOLMES, JANET & MEREDITH MARRA
2004. Relational practice in the workplace: Women's talk or gendered discourse?. Language in Society 33:03 Crossref logo
Kell, Susan, Meredith Marra, Janet Holmes & Bernadette Vine
2007. Ethnic differences in the dynamics of women's work meetings. Multilingua - Journal of Cross-Cultural and Interlanguage Communication 26:4  pp. 309 ff. Crossref logo
Mak, Bernie Chun Nam & Hin Leung Chui
2013. A cultural approach to small talk: a double-edged sword of sociocultural reality during socialization into the workplace. Journal of Multicultural Discourses 8:2  pp. 118 ff. Crossref logo
Marra, Meredith, Stephanie Schnurr & Janet Holmes
2006.  In Speaking Out,  pp. 240 ff. Crossref logo
Marsden, Sharon & Janet Holmes
2014. Talking to the elderly in New Zealand residential care settings. Journal of Pragmatics 64  pp. 17 ff. Crossref logo
Mullany, Louise
2006. “Girls on tour”: Politeness, small talk, and gender in managerial business meetings. Journal of Politeness Research. Language, Behaviour, Culture 2:1 Crossref logo
Schnurr, Stephanie
2008. Surviving in a Man's World with a Sense of Humour: An Analysis of Women Leaders' Use of Humour at Work. Leadership 4:3  pp. 299 ff. Crossref logo
Schnurr, Stephanie & Olga Zayts
2011.  In Constructing Identities at Work,  pp. 40 ff. Crossref logo
Schnurr, Stephanie & Olga Zayts
2012. ‘you have to be adaptable, obviously’. Pragmatics. Quarterly Publication of the International Pragmatics Association (IPrA) 22:2  pp. 279 ff. Crossref logo
Tracy, Karen & Aaron Dimock
2004. Chapter 4: Meetings: Discursive Sites for Building and Fragmenting Community. Communication Yearbook 28:1  pp. 127 ff. Crossref logo
Wilson, John & Karyn Stapleton
2007.  In Handbook of Pragmatics,  pp. 1 ff. Crossref logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 06 april 2021. Please note that it may not be complete. Sources presented here have been supplied by the respective publishers. Any errors therein should be reported to them.