Article published In:
Interaction Studies
Vol. 24:3 (2023) ► pp.422436
Baron, N. S. & Ling, R.
(2011) Necessary smileys & useless periods. Visible Language, 45 1, 45–67.Google Scholar
Briton, N. J. & Hall, J. A.
(1995) Gender-based expectancies and observer judgments of smiling. Journal of Nonverbal Behavior, 19 (1), 49–65. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Colley, A., Todd, Z., Bland, M., Holmes, M., Khanom, N., & Pike, H.
(2004) Style and content in e-mails and letters to male and female friends. Journal of Language and Social Psychology, 23 (3), 369–378. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Darley, W. K. & Luethge, D. J.
(2019) Service value and retention: Does gender matter?. Journal of Retailing and Consumer Services, 48 1, 178–185. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
De Lemus, S., Spears, R., & Moya, M.
(2012) The power of a smile to move you: Complementary submissiveness in women’s posture as a function of gender salience and facial expression. Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin, 38 (11), 1480–1494. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Dernberger, B. N. & Pepin, J. R.
(2020) Gender flexibility, but not equality: Young adults’ division of labor preferences. Sociological Science, 7 1, 36–56. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Eagly, A. H. & Wood, W.
(2013) The nature–nurture debates: 25 years of challenges in understanding the psychology of gender. Perspectives on Psychological Science, 8 1, 340–357. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Genesee, F.
(1984) The social-psychological significance of bilingual code switching for children. Applied Psycholinguistics, 5 1, 3–20. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Glikson, E., Cheshin, A., & Kleef, G. A. V.
(2018) The dark side of a smiley: Effects of smiling emoticons on virtual first impressions. Social Psychological and Personality Science, 9 (5), 614–625. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Hall, J. A. & Gunnery, S. D.
(2013) Gender differences in nonverbal communication. In J. A. Hall & M. L. Knapp (Eds.), Nonverbal communication (pp. 639–669). Berlin: De Gruyter Mouton. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Hall, J. A., Carter, J. D., & Horgan, T. G.
(2000) Gender differences in nonverbal communication of emotion. In A. H. Fischer (Ed.), Gender and emotion: Social psychological perspectives (pp. 97–117). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Hess, U., Adams Jr, R., & Kleck, R.
(2005) Who may frown and who should smile? Dominance, affiliation, and the display of happiness and anger. Cognition and Emotion, 19 (4), 515–536. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Huffaker, D. A. & Calvert, S. L.
(2005) Gender, identity, and language use in teenage blogs. Journal of Computer-Mediated Communication, 10 (2), JCMC10211. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Hung, C. A., Wu, P. L., Liu, N. Y., Hsu, W. Y., Lee, B. O., & Pai, H. C.
(2019) The effect of gender-friendliness barriers on perceived image in nursing and caring behaviour among male nursing students. Journal of Clinical Nursing, 28 (9–10), 1465–1472. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Koenig, A. M. & Eagly, A. H.
(2014) Evidence for the social role theory of stereotype content: Observations of groups’ roles shape stereotypes. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 107 (3), 371–392. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Luong, A.
(2007) Gender and the underexpression of friendliness in the service context. Journal of Management & Organization, 13 (2), 102–113. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Maíz-Arévalo, C.
(2015) Typographic alteration in formal computer-mediated communication. Procedia-Social and Behavioral Sciences, 212 1, 140–145. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
McDuff, D., Kodra, E., Kaliouby, R. E., & LaFrance, M.
(2017) A large-scale analysis of sex differences in facial expressions. PloS One, 12 (4), e0173942. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Mehu, M. & Dunbar, R. I.
(2008) Naturalistic observations of smiling and laughter in human group interactions. Behaviour, 1747–1780.Google Scholar
Radeke, M. K. & Stahelski, A. J.
(2020) Altering age and gender stereotypes by creating the Halo and Horns Effects with facial expressions. Humanities and Social Sciences Communications, 7 (1), 1–11. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Rubin, D. & Greene, K.
(1992) Gender-typical style in written language. Research in the teaching of English, 26 1, 7–40.Google Scholar
Scarborough, W. J., Sin, R., & Risman, B.
(2019) Attitudes and the stalled gender revolution: Egalitarianism, traditionalism, and ambivalence from 1977 through 2016. Gender and Society, 33 (2), 173–200. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Simpson, P. A. & Stroh, L. K.
(2004) Gender differences: Emotional expression and feelings of personal inauthenticity. Journal of Applied Psychology, 89 (4), 715–721. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Skovholt, K., Grønning, A., & Kankaanranta, A.
(2014) The communicative functions of emoticons in workplace e-mails::-. Journal of Computer-Mediated Communication, 19 (4), 780–797. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Tannen, D.
(2012) The argument culture: Stopping America’s war of words. New York: Ballantine Books.Google Scholar
Thelwall, M., Wilkinson, D., & Uppal, S.
(2010) Data mining emotion in social network communication: Gender differences in MySpace. Journal of the American Society for Information Science and Technology, 61 (1), 190–199. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Vandergriff, I.
(2013) Emotive communication online: A contextual analysis of computer-mediated communication (CMC) cues. Journal of Pragmatics, 51 1, 1–12. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Varghese, L., Lindeman, M. I. H., & Finkelstein, L.
(2018) Dodging the double bind: The role of warmth and competence on the relationship between interview communication styles and perceptions of women’s hirability. European Journal of Work and Organizational Psychology, 27 (4), 418–429. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Vogel, D. L., Wester, S. R., Heesacker, M., Boysen, G. A., & Seeman, J.
(2006) Gender differences in emotional expression: Do mental health trainees overestimate the magnitude?. Journal of Social and Clinical Psychology, 25 (3), 305–332. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Wagner, H. L., Buck, R., & Winterbotham, M.
(1993) Communication of specific emotions: Gender differences in sending accuracy and communication measures. Journal of Nonverbal Behavior, 17 (1), 29–53. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Waseleski, C.
(2006) Gender and the use of exclamation points in computer-mediated communication: An analysis of exclamations posted to two electronic discussion lists. Journal of Computer-Mediated Communication, 11 (4), 1012–1024. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Wolf, A.
(2000) Emotional expression online: Gender differences in emoticon use. Cyberpsychology and Behavior, 3 (5), 827–833. DOI logoGoogle Scholar