Article published in:
Australian Review of Applied Linguistics
Vol. 27:2 (2004) ► pp. 5062
Conkright, L., Flanagan, D., & Dykes, J.
(2000) Effects of pronoun types and gender role consistency on children’s recall and interpretation of stories. Sex Roles, 43 (7-8), 481–497. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Cooper, R.
(1984) The avoidance of androcentric generics. International Journal of the Sociology of Language, 501, 5–20. Google Scholar
Crystal, D.
(1997) English as a global language. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Dubois, B. L., & Crouch, I.
(1987) Linguistic disruption: He/She, S/HE, He or She. In J. Penfield (Ed.) Women and language in transition (pp.28–35). Albany, NY: State University of New York. Google Scholar
Hamilton, M. C.
(1988) Using masculine generics: does generic he increase male bias in the user’s imagery? Sex Roles, 191, 785–799. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hellinger, M.
(1990) Kontrastive Feministische Linguistik. Ismaning: Hueber. Google Scholar
Holmes, J.
(2001) A corpus-based view of gender in New Zealand. In M. Hellinger & H. Bussmann (Eds.) Gender across languages (pp. 115–136). Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Jacobs, G., Seviers, M., & Teo, W.
(1997) Ripple effects: the case of gender-inclusive language. Paper presented at the World Englishes Conference, National University of Singapore, December 19–21.
Kachru, B.
(Ed.) (1992.) The other tongue: English across cultures. Urbana: University of Illinois Press.Google Scholar
(1997) World Englishes and English-using communities. Annual Review of Applied Linguistics, 171, 66–87. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Leitner, G.
(2000) Lexical frequencies in a 300 million word corpus of Australian Newspapers. Analysis and interpretation. International Journal of Corpus Linguistics, 5 (2), 147–178. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Mackay, D., & Fulkerson, D.
(1979) On the comprehension and production of pronouns. Journal of Verbal Learning and Verbal Behaviour, 181, 661–673. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Markovitz, J.
(1984) The impact of the sexist language controversy on language in university documents. Psychology of Women Quarterly, 8 (4), 337–347. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Martyna, W.
(1978) What does ‘he’ mean? use of the generic masculine. Journal of Communication, 28 (1), 130–139. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Moulton, J., Robinson, G. M., & Elias, C.
(1978) Sex bias in language use: neutral pronouns that aren’t. American Psychologist, 331, 1032–1036. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ooi, V.
(1997) Analysing the Singapore ICE corpus for lexicographic evidence. In M. Ljung (Ed.) Corpus-based studies in English (pp. 245–259). Amsterdam: Rodophi.Google Scholar
Pauwels, A.
(1998) Women changing language. London: Longman.Google Scholar
(2001) Non-sexist language reform and generic pronouns in Australian English. English World Wide: a Journal of Varieties of English, 22 (1), 105–119. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2002) The sociolinguistics of generic pronouns: women’s and men’s use of gender inclusive, gender neutral and masculine generic pronouns. Paper presented at the International Sociological Association Congress, Brisbane, Australia, July 8–13.
Pennycook, A.
(1994) The cultural politics of English as an international language. London: Longman.Google Scholar
Peters, P., Purvis, H., Martin, C., & Jenkins, R.
(1990) Word frequencies from the Macquarie corpus: the newspaper files. Working Papers of the Speech, Hearing and Language Research Centre. Special joint addition with the Dictionary Research Centre, North Ryde, New South Wales, School of Language and Linguistics, Macquarie University.
Phillipson, R.
(1992) Linguistic imperialism. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Romaine, S.
(2001) A corpus-based view of gender in British and American English. In M. Hellinger & H. Bussman (Eds.) Gender across languages (pp. 153–176). Amsterdam: Jolm Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Schneider, J. W., & Hacker, S.
(1973) Sex role imagery and the use of generic ‘man’ in introductory texts. American Sociologist, 81, 12–18.Google Scholar
Soto, D. H., Forslund, E. F., & Cole, C.
(1975) Alternative to using masculine pronouns when referring to the species. Paper presented at the Western Speech Association, San Francisco, USA.
Winter, J., & Pauwels, A.
(2003) Mapping trajectories of change – women’s and men’s practices and experiences of feminist linguistic reform. Australian Review of Applied Linguistics, 26 (1), 19–37. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Cited by

Cited by 4 other publications

Lee, Jackie F.K.
2015.  Chairperson or chairman? – A study of Chinese EFL teachers’ gender inclusivity. Australian Review of Applied Linguistics 38:1  pp. 24 ff. Crossref logo
Stormbom, Charlotte
2020. Gendering in open access research articles: The role of epicene pronouns. English for Specific Purposes 60  pp. 193 ff. Crossref logo
Winter, Jo & Anne Pauwels
2006. ‘Trajectories of Agency’ and Discursive Identities in Education: A Critical Site in Feminist Language Planning. Current Issues in Language Planning 7:2-3  pp. 171 ff. Crossref logo
Winter, Joanne & Anne Pauwels
2007.  Missing me and Msing the other. Australian Review of Applied Linguistics 30:1  pp. 8.1 ff. Crossref logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 15 october 2022. 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.