Article published in:
Interaction Studies
Vol. 21:2 (2020) ► pp. 187199
References

References

Brooks, V. R.
(1982) Sex differences in student dominance behavior in female and male professors’ classrooms. Sex Roles, 8, 683–690. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Coates, J.
(1996) Gesprächsduette unter Frauen. In S. Trömel-Plötz (Ed.), Frauengespräche: Sprache der Verständigung. Frankfurt am Main: Fischer Verlag.Google Scholar
(2004) Women, men and language (3rd ed.). London: Routledge.Google Scholar
Dabbs, J. M., Jr., & Ruback, R. B.
(1984) Vocal patterns in male and female groups. Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin 10, 518–525. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Eakins, B., & Eakins, G.
(1979) Verbal turn-taking and exchanges in faculty dialogue. In B. Dubois & I. Crouch (Eds.), The sociology of the languages of American women (pp. 53–62). San Antonio, TX: Trinity University.Google Scholar
Edelsky, C.
(1981) Who’s got the floor? Language in Society, 10, 383–421. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Fei, Z.
(2010) An analysis of gender differences in interruption based on the American TV series “Friends.” Retrieved from http://​www​.diva​-portal​.se​/smash​/get​/diva2:395161​/FULLTEXT01​.pdf
Ferguson, N.
(1977) Simultaneous speech, interruptions, and dominance. British Journal of Social and Clinical Psychology, 16, 295–302. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Frank, K.
(1992) Sprachgewalt: Die sprachliche Reproduktion der Geschlechterhierarchie – Elemente einer feministischen Linguistik im Kontext sozialwissenschaftlicher Frauenforschung. Tübingen: Niemeyer. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Gunnarsson, B.
(1997) Women and men in the academic discourse community. Communicating Gender in Context, 219–247. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Holmes, J.
(1995) Women, men and politeness. London: Longman.Google Scholar
Kennedy, C. W., & Camden, C. T.
(1983) A new look at interruptions. Western Journal of Speech Communication, 47(1), 45–58. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Köktürk, S. & Öztürk, E.
(2012) Forms and multifunctionality of interruptions and simultaneous speaking in ordinary talk – Proposal of a universal model for the evaluation of interruptive speech sequences. International Journal of Linguistics, 4(3), 551–571. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Labov, W.
(1972) Sociolinguistic patterns. Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press.Google Scholar
LaFrance, M., & Carmen, B.
(1980) The nonverbal display of psychological androgyny. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 38(1), 36–49. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Leet-Pellegrini, H. M.
(1980) Conversational dominance as a function of gender and expertise. In H. Giles, W. P. Robinson, & P. M. Smith (Eds.), Language: Social psychological perspectives (pp. 97–104). New York: Pergamon Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Levinson, St. C., & Torreira, F.
(2015) Timing in turn-taking and its implications for processing models of language. Frontiers in Psychology, 6, 731. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Marche, T. A., & Peterson, C.
(1993) The development and sex-related use of interruption behavior. Human Communication Research, 19, 388–408. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
McLachlan, A.
(1991) The effects of agreement, disagreement, gender and familiarity on patterns of dyadic interaction. Journal of Language and Social Psychology, 10, 205–212. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Putri, A. L.
(2014) A sociopragmatic analysis on interruptions performed by the male characters in New Girl season 2 TV series. (Unpublished thesis). Yogyakarta State University, Yogyakarta.Google Scholar
Rosenbaum, M. E.
(1986) The repulsion hypothesis: On the non-development of relationship. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 51, 1156–1166. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Sacks, H., Schegloff, E. A., & Jefferson, G.
(1974) A simplest systematics for the organization of turn-taking for conversation. Language, 50, 696–735. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Shaw, S.
(2002) Language and gender in political debates in the House of Commons. (PhD thesis). Institute of Education, University of London, London.Google Scholar
Simkins-Bullock, J. A. & Wildman, B. G.
(1991) An investigation into the relationships between gender and language. Sex Roles, 24, 149–160. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Stivers, T., Enfield, N. J., Brown, P., Englert, C., Hayashi, M., Heinemann, T., Levinson, S. C.
(2009) Universals and cultural variation in turn-taking in conversation. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America, 106, 10587–10592. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Tannen, D.
(1993) Rethinking power & solidarity in gender and dominance. In D. Tannen (Ed.), Gender and conversational interaction (pp. 165–188). New York: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Thimm, C.
(1990) Dominanz und Sprache. Strategisches Handeln im Alltag. Wiesbaden: DUV.Google Scholar
Wareing, S.
(2004) Language and gender. In L. Thomas, I. Wareing, J. Singh, S. Peccei, J. Thornborrow & J. Jones (Eds.), Language, society and power: An introduction (2nd ed.) (pp. 75–92). London: Routledge.Google Scholar
Wilson, M., & Wilson, T. P.
(2005) An oscillator model of the timing of turn-taking. Psychonomic Bulletin and Review, 12, 957–968. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Wilson, T. P., & Zimmerman, D. H.
(1986) The structure of silence between turns in two-party conversation. Discourse Process, 9, 375–390. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Zimmerman, D. H., & West, C.
(1975) Sex roles, interruptions and silences in conversation. In T. Barry & N. Henley (Eds.), Language and sex: difference and dominance (pp. 105–129). Rowely, MA: Newbury House.Google Scholar
Zouch, A.
(2016) Interruption and gender in academic group discussions: Tunisian undergraduates as a case study. International Journal of Arts and Sciences, 9(2), 445–460.Google Scholar