Altman, I., & Taylor, D.
(1973) Social penetration: The development of interpersonal relationships. New York: Holt, Rinehart, and Winston.Google Scholar
Archer, R. L., & Earle, W.
(1983) The interpersonal orientations of disclosure. In P. B. Paulus (Ed.), Basic group processes (pp. 289–314). New York: Springer-Verlag. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Bamberg, M.
(1997) Narrative development: Six approaches. Mahwah, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum.Google Scholar
Blommaert, J.
(2005) Discourse. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Boxer, D.
(2011) The lost art of the good schmooze. Santa Barbara, CA: Praeger.Google Scholar
Boxer, D., & Cortés-Conde, F.
(1997) From bonding to biting: Conversational joking and identity display. Journal of Pragmatics 27, 275–294. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Boxer, D. & Matsumoto, Y.
(2015) Funny in hindsight: Gender, age and humor in self-disclosure stories across cultures, Paper presented at IPrA, 2015, Antwerp, Belgium.
Bucholtz, M., Liang, A., & Sutton, L.
(Eds.) (1999) Bad examples: Transgression and progress in language and gender studies. Reinventing identities: The gendered self in discourse (pp. 3–24). New York, Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Chelune, G.
(1987) A neuropsychological perspective of interpersonal communication. In V. J. Delega & J. H. Berg (Eds.), Self-disclosure: Theory, research, and therapy (pp. 9–34). New York: Plenum.Google Scholar
Coates, J.
(1983) Women, men and language. London and New York: Routledge.Google Scholar
Cortés-Conde, F. & Boxer, D.
(2010) Humorous self-disclosures as resistance to socially imposed gender roles. Gender and Language, 4(1), 73–97. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
De Francisco, V.
(1991) The sounds of silence: How men silence women in marital relations. Discourse & Society, 4, 413–24. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Derlega, V. J., & Grzelak, J.
(1979) Appropriateness of self-disclosure. In G. J. Chelune (Ed.). Self-Disclosure: Origins, patterns and implications of openness in interpersonal relationships (pp. 1–9). San Francisco: Jossey-Bass.Google Scholar
Dindia, K., & Allen, M.
(1992) Sex differences in self-disclosure: A meta-analysis. Psychological Bulletin, 112(1), 106–124. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Eckert, P., & McConnell-Ginet, S.
(1992) Think practically and look locally: Language and gender as community-based practice. Annual Review of Anthropology, 21, 461–490 DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Edelsky, C.
(1981) Who’s got the floor? Language in society, 10(3), 383–421. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Ervin-Tripp, S.
(2001) The place of gender in developmental pragmatics: Cultural factors. Research on Language and Social Interaction, 34(1), 131–147. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Ervin-Tripp, S., & Lampert, M.
(1992) Gender differences in the construction of humorous talk. In K. Hall, M. Bucholtz, and B. Moonwoman (Eds.), Locating power (pp. 10–117). Berkeley: Berkeley Women and Language Group.Google Scholar
Ervin-Tripp, S., Lampert, M., Escalera, E., and Reyes, I.
(2004) ‘It was a hecka funny:’ Some features of children’s conversational development. Texas Linguistic Forum, 48, 1–16.Google Scholar
Goffman, E.
(1971) Relations in public. New York: Harper Colophon.Google Scholar
Herring, S., Johnson, D., & DiBenedetto, T.
(1992) Participation in electronic discourse in a ‘Feminist Field’. In K. Hall, M. Bucholtz, and B. Moonwoman (Eds.), Locating power (pp. 250–262). Berkeley: Berkeley Women and Language Group.Google Scholar
Jefferson, G.
(1984) On the organization of laughter in talk about troubles. In J. Atkinson & J. Heritage (Eds.), Structures of social action: Studies in conversation analysis (pp. 346–369). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Keltner, D. & Capps, L.
(2001) Just teasing: A conceptual analysis and empirical review Psychological Bulletin , 127(2), 229–248. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Lampert, M. & Ervin-Tripp, S.
(2006) Risky laughter: Teasing and self-directed joking among male and female friends Journal of Pragmatics, 38, 51–72. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Lave, J. and Wenger, E.
(1991) Situated learning: Legitimate peripheral participation. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Linde, C.
(1993) Life stories: The creation of coherence. New York: Oxford.Google Scholar
Matsumoto, Y.
(2011) Painful to playful: Quotidian frames in the conversational discourse of older Japanese women Language in Society, 40, 591–616. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2009) Dealing with life changes: Humour in painful self-disclosures by elderly Japanese women. Ageing & Society, 29, 929–952. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Norrick, N.
(2009) The construction of multiple identities in elderly narrators’ stories. Ageing & Society, 29, 903–927. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Rubin, L.
(1983) Intimate strangers. New York: Harper and Row.Google Scholar
Schnurr, S. & Holmes, J.
(2007) Humour and masculinity at work. Paper presented at the International Pragmatics Association conference, Goteborg, Sweden.
Spack, R.
(1988) Initiating ESL students into the academic discourse community: How far should we go? TESOL Quarterly (21: 1).Google Scholar
Takanashi, H.
(2007) Framing self-directed humor by Japanese women. Paper presented at the International Pragmatics Association conference, Goteborg, Sweden.
Tannen, D.
(1984) Conversational style: Analyzing talk among friends. Norwood, NJ: Ablex.Google Scholar
West, C. & Zimmerman, D.
(1983) Women’s place in everyday talk: Reflections on parent-child interaction. Social Problems, 24, 521–529. DOI logoGoogle Scholar