Part of
Exploring Language Aggression against Women
Edited by Patricia Bou-Franch
[Benjamins Current Topics 86] 2016
► pp. 127154
Alvanoudi, Angeliki
2014Grammatical Gender in Interaction. Cultural and Cognitive Aspects. Leiden/Boston: Brill. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Androutsopoulos, Jannis
2010 “The Study of Language and Space in Media Discourse.” In Language and Space: An International Handbook of Linguistic Variation. Volume I, ed. by Peter Auer and Jurgen E. Schmidt, 740–758. Berlin, New York: Mouton de Gruyter.Google Scholar
Archakis, Argyris, and Villy Tsakona
2010 “ ‘The Wolf Wakes up inside them, Grows Werewolf Hair and Reveals all their Bullying’: The Representation of Parliamentary Discourse in Greek Newspapers.” Journal of Pragmatics 42: 912–923. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Arundale, Robert B.
2010 “Constituting Face in Conversation: Face, Facework and Interactional Achievement.” Journal of Pragmatics 42: 2078–2105. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Atkinson, Maxwell J., and John Heritage
(eds) 1984Structures of Social Action. Studies in Conversation Analysis. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Attenborough, Frederick
2014 “Rape is Rape (except when it’s not). The Media Recontextualisation and Violence against Women.” Journal of Language Aggression and Conflict 2 (2): 183–203. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Bou-Franch, Patricia
2013 “Domestic Violence and Public Participation in the Media: The Case of Citizen Journalism.” Gender and Language 7 (3): 275–302. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2014 “An Introduction to Language Aggression against Women.” Journal of Language Aggression and Conflict 2 (2): 177–182. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Bou-Franch, Patricia, and Pilar Garcés-Conejos Blitvich
2014 “Gender Ideology and Social Identity Processes in Online Language Aggression against Women.” Journal of Language Aggression and Conflict 2 (2): 226–248. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Brown, Penelope, and Stephen Levinson
[1978]1987Politeness: Some Universals in Language Usage. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Chouliaraki, Lilie, and Norman Fairclough
1999Discourse in Late Modernity: Rethinking Critical Discourse Analysis. Edinburgh: Edinburgh University Press.Google Scholar
Christie, Christine
2005 “Politeness and the Linguistic Construction of Gender in Parliament: An Analysis of Transgressions and Apology Bebaviour”. Working Papers in the Web 3.[URL]
Culpeper, Jonathan
2005 “Impoliteness and Entertainment in the Television Quiz Show: The Weakest Link.” Journal of Politeness Research 1: 35–72. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Dersley, Ian, and Antony J. Wootton
2001 “In the Heat of a Sequence: Interactional Features Preceding Walkouts from Argumentative Talk.” Language in Society 30:611–638.Google Scholar
Eelen, Gino
2001A Critique of Politeness Theories. Manchester: St Jerome.Google Scholar
Galen, Britt Rachelle, and Marion K. Underwood
1997 “A Developmental Investigation of Social Aggression among Children.” Developmental Psychology 33: 589–600. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Garcés-Conejos Blitvich, Pilar
2013 “Introduction: Face, Identity and Im/politeness. Looking Backward, Moving Forward: From Goffman to Practice Theory.” Journal of Politeness Research 9 (1): 1–33. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2015 “Globalization, Transnational Identities and Conflict Talk: The Complexity of the Latino Identity.” Paper presented in the 9th International Im/Politeness Conference “Im/politeness & Globalisation” , Athens 1–3 July, 2015.
Georgakopoulou, Alexandra
2013“Small Stories and Social Media: The Role of Narrative Stancetaking in the Circulation of a Greek News Story.” Working Papers in Urban Language and Literacies , Paper 100. [URL]
Georgalidou, Marianthi
2009 “Gender Differences in the Discourse of Greek Children Play-groups: The Negotiation of Control Acts in Single and Mixed- Gender Interactions.” Gender and Language 3 (2): 209–248.Google Scholar
2011 ““Stop caressing the ears of the hooded”: Political humor in times of conflict”. In Studies in Political Humor, ed. by Villy Tsakona, and Diana Popa, 83–108. Amsterdam/ Philadlphia: John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Georgalidou, Marianthi and Sofia Lampropoulou
(in print). “Grammatical Gender and Language Sexism in the Documents of the Greek Public Administration.” Glossologia. [in Greek]
Goodwin-Harness, Marjorie
2006The Hidden Life of Girls. Games of Stance, Status and Exclusion. Oxford: Blackwell Publishing. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Harris, Sandra
2000 “Being Politically Impolite: Extending Politeness Theory to Adversarial Political Discourse.” Discourse and Society 12 (4): 451–472. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Hutchby, Ian, and Robin Wooffitt
2008Conversation Analysis. Cambridge: Polity Press.Google Scholar
Ilie, Cornelia
2001 “Unparliamentary Language: Insults as Cognitive Forms of Ideological Confrontation.” In Language and Ideology. Volume II: Descriptive Cognitive Approaches, ed. by René Dirven, Roslyn M. Frank, and Cornelia Ilie, 235–263. Amsterdam/Philadelphia: John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Lampropoulou, Sofia, and Marianthi Georgalidou
in prep.). Language Sexism in Greek Public Discourse: When Male Exclusive Forms Become a Matter of Grammatical Correctness. Palgrave Communications, Gender Studies.
Makri-Tsilipakou, Marianthi
2014 “Practices of Sociolinguistic Categorization: Membership Categories”. In 11th International Conference on Greek Linguistics. Selected Papers, ed. by George Kotzoglou, et al., 19–45. Rhodes: Laboratory of Linguistics of the SE Mediterranean Studies, University of the Aegean. [in Greek]Google Scholar
Mills, Sara
2003 “Third Wave Feminist Linguistics and the Analysis of Sexism.” DAOL: Third Wave Feminist Linguistics. [URL]Google Scholar
Mullany, Louise
2007Gendered Discourse in Professional Communication. Basingstoke: Palgrave. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Nekvapil, Jiří, and Ivan Leudar
2002 “Sequential Structures in Media Dialogical Networks.” Czech Sociological Review 38: 483–500. [in Czech]Google Scholar
Pavlidou, Theodosia-Soula
2002Language- Gender- Sex. Thessaloniki: Paratiritis. [in Greek]Google Scholar
Pomerantz, Anita
1984 “Agreeing and Disagreeing with Assessments: Some Features of Preferred/Dispreferred Turn Shapes”. In Structures of Social Action. Studies in Conversation Analysis, ed. by Maxwell J. Atkinson and John Heritage, 57–101. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Schegloff, Emanuel A.
2007Sequence Organization in Interaction. A Primer in Conversation Analysis. Volume 1. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Shantz, Carolyn Uhlinger, and Willard W. Hartup
1992Conflict in Child and Adolescent Development. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Shaw, Sylvia
2000 “Language, Gender and Floor Appointment in Debates.” Discourse and Society 11 (3): 401–418. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2002Language and Gender in the House of Commons. PhD Thesis, University of London.
2009 “The Difference Women Make: A Critique of the Notion of a ‘Women’s Style’ of Language in Political Contexts.” Proceedings of the BAAL Annual Conference . Newcastle: Newcastle University.
Sifianou, Maria
2008 “Parliamentary Discourse and Politeness.” In For Language. Festschrift for Professor George Babiniotis by the department of linguistics, ed. by Amalia Mozer, Aikaterini Bakakou-Orfanou, Christoforos Charalambakis and Despina Chila-Markopoulou, 464–474. Athens: Ellinika Grammata. [in Greek]Google Scholar
Tsakona, Villy
2011 “Irony Beyond Criticism. Evidence from Greek Parliamentary Discourse.” Pragmatics and Society 2 (1): 57–86. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2013“Parliamentary Punning: Is the Opposition More Humorous than the Ruling Party?European Journal of Humor Research 1 (2):101–111. EJHR: [URL] DOI: DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Tsakona, Villy, and Diana Popa
(eds) 2011Studies in Political Humor. Amsterdam/ Philadlphia: John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Watts, Richard J.
1992aPoliteness. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
1992b “Linguistic Politeness and Politic Verbal Behavior: Reconsidering Claims for Universality.” In Politeness in Language: Studies in its History, Theory and Practice, ed. by Richard J. Watts, Ide Sachiko and Konrad Ehlich, 43–70. Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter.Google Scholar
2010 “Linguistic Politeness Theory and its Aftermath: Recent Research Trails.” In Interpersonal Pragmatics, ed. by Miriam A. Locher and Sage L. Graham, 43–70. Berlin/New York: Mouton de Gruyter.Google Scholar
Cited by

Cited by 3 other publications

Frantzi, Katerina T., Marianthi Georgalidou & Giorgos Giakoumakis
2019. Greek Parliamentary Discourse in the Years of the Economic Crisis. In Argumentation and Appraisal in Parliamentary Discourse [Advances in Linguistics and Communication Studies, ],  pp. 1 ff. DOI logo
Georgalidou, Marianthi, Katerina T. Frantzi & Giorgos Giakoumakis
Kostopoulos, Christos
2023. Constructing Political Adversaries Through Debasement Language: A Framing Analysis of Kyriakos Mitsotakis’ Greek Speeches in 2020. In Debasing Political Rhetoric,  pp. 143 ff. DOI logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 17 november 2023. 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.