Article published in:Gender Across Languages: The linguistic representation of women and men. Volume 2
Edited by Marlis Hellinger and Hadumod Bußmann
[IMPACT: Studies in Language, Culture and Society 10] 2002
► pp. 29–55
Chinese. In Chinese, men and women are equal – or – women and men are equal?
1.Introduction 2. What is Chinese language? 2.1 Standard Chinese language 2.2 Structural properties of Chinese 2.3 The Chinese writing system 3. Aspects of gender in Chinese 3.1 The ‘woman’ signific and its connotations 3.2 Nouns and pronouns 3.3 Gender specification and gender abstraction 3.4 Gendered word order in Chinese 4. Social attitudes reflected in Chinese language 5. Chinese language reform and contemporary gender politics 5.1 Social language reform in a socialist China 5.2 Reproaching sexist language 5.3 China’s socialist methods for achieving reform 5.4 Promoting literacy – a double-edged sword for women 5.5 Language reform and the Script Reform Committee 6. Conclusion Notes References
Published online: 10 April 2002
Cited by 7 other publications
Hoang, Dung & Tran Phan
Jing-Schmidt, Zhuo & Xinjia Peng
Lee, Jackie F.K.
Lindqvist, Anna, Emma Aurora Renström & Marie Gustafsson Sendén
Tan, Maryann & Anouschka Foltz
This list is based on CrossRef data as of 24 june 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.