Article published in:
10th Anniversary Issue: Reflections on the Field of Language and Sexuality Studies
Edited by William L. Leap and Heiko Motschenbacher
[Journal of Language and Sexuality 10:1] 2021
► pp. 3747
References

References

Abe, Hideko
2004Lesbian bar talk in Shinjuku, Tokyo. In Japanese Language, Gender, and Ideology: Cultural Models and Real People, Shigeko Okamoto & Janet Shibamoto Smith (eds), 205–221. New York: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Agha, Asif
2003The social life of cultural value. Language & Communication 23: 231–273. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Alpert, Erika
2014Stoicism or shyness? Japanese professional matchmakers and new masculine conversational ideals. Journal of Language and Sexuality 3(2): 191–218. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Besnier, Niko
2003Crossing genders, mixing languages: The linguistic construction of transgenderism in Tonga. In Handbook of Language and Gender, Janet Holmes & Miriam Meyerhoff (eds), 279–301. Malden, MA: Blackwell. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Besnier, Niko & Philips, Susan U.
2014Ethnographic methods for language and gender research. In The Handbook of Language, Gender, and Sexuality, Susan Ehrlich, Miriam Meyerhoff & Janet Holmes (eds), 123–140. Chichester: John Wiley & Sons. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Borba, Rodrigo, Hall, Kira & Hiramoto, Mie
2020Feminist refusal meets enmity. Gender and Language 14(1): 1–7. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Borba, Rodrigo & Ostermann, Ana Cristina
2007Do bodies matter? Travestis’ embodiment of (trans)gender identity through the manipulation of the Brazilian Portuguese grammatical gender system. Gender and Language 1(1): 131–147. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bucholtz, Mary
1998Geek the girl: Language, femininity, and female nerds. In Gender and Belief Systems: Proceedings of the Fourth Berkeley Women and Language Conference, Natasha Warner, Jocelyn Ahlers, Leela Bilmes, Monica Oliver, Suzanne Wertheim & Melinda Chen (eds), 119–131. Berkeley, CA: Berkeley Women and Language Group.Google Scholar
Butler, Judith
1990Gender Trouble. London: Routledge.Google Scholar
1993Bodies That Matter: On the Discursive Limits of “Sex.” New York: Routledge.Google Scholar
Calder, Jeremy
2019From sissy to sickening: The indexical landscape of /s/ in SoMa, San Francisco. Journal of Linguistic Anthropology 29(3): 332–358. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2020 Gender and Language in 2019: Interrogating normativities in language, gender, and sexuality research. Gender and Language 14(4): 429–454. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Coimbra Gomes, Elvis & Motschenbacher, Heiko
2019Language, normativity and sexual orientation obsessive-compulsive disorder (SO-OCD): A corpus-assisted discourse analysis. Language in Society 48(4): 565–584. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Coupland, Nicholas
2007Style: Language Variation and Identity. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Endo, Orie
2008The role of court lady’s language in the historical norm construction of Japanese women’s language. Gender and Language 2(1): 9–24.Google Scholar
Gagné, Isaac
2008Urban princesses: Performance and “women’s language” in Japan: A Gothic/Lolita subculture. Journal of Linguistic Anthropology 18(1): 130–150. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Gaudio, Rudolf
2009Allah Made Us: Sexual Outlaws in an Islamic African City. Malden, MA: Wiley-Blackwell. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2018Talk about intimate subjects: Ethnographic approaches to language, gender, and sexuality. In The Oxford Handbook of Language and Sexuality, Kira Hall & Rusty Barrett (eds). Oxford: Oxford University Press. https://​www​.oxfordhandbooks​.com​/view​/10​.1093​/oxfordhb​/9780190212926​.001​.0001​/oxfordhb​-9780190212926
Hall, Kira
1995Lip service on the fantasy lines. In Gender Articulated: Language and the Socially Constructed Self, Kira Hall & Mary Bucholtz (eds), 321–343. New York: Routledge.Google Scholar
2005Intertextual sexuality: Parodies of class, identity, and desire in liminal Delhi. Journal of Linguistic Anthropology 15(1): 125–144. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hall, Kira, Borba, Rodrigo & Hiramoto, Mie
2021Language and gender. In The International Encyclopedia of Linguistic Anthropology, James Stanlaw (ed.), 892–912. Hoboken, NJ: Wiley-Blackwell. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Haynes, Nell & Campbell, Baird
(eds) 2020Sexuality and the Discursive Construction of the Digital Self in the Global South (special issue: Journal of Language and Sexuality 9.1). Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hiramoto, Mie
2010Utterance final position and projection of femininity in Japanese. Gender and Language 4(1): 99–124. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hiramoto, Mie & Wee, Lionel
2019Kawaii in the semiotic landscape. Sociolinguistic Studies 13(1): 15–35. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ide, Sachiko
1982Japanese sociolinguistics: Politeness and women’s language. Lingua 57(2–4): 357–385. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Inoue, Miyako
2002Gender, language and modernity: Toward an effective history of Japanese women’s language. American Ethnologist 29(2): 392–422. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2004What does language remember? Indexical inversion and the naturalized history of Japanese women. Journal of Linguistic Anthropology 14(1): 39–56. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2006Vicarious Language: Gender and Linguistic Modernity in Japan. Berkeley, CA: University of California Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kajino, Sakiko & Moon, Kyuwon
2011The stylistic construction of sexual sweetness: Voice quality variation of Japanese porn actresses. (Paper presented at the New Ways of Analyzing Variation (NWAV) 40 Conference, Georgetown University)
Leap, William
1996Word’s Out: Gay Men’s English. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press.Google Scholar
2004Language, belonging, and (homo)sexual citizenship in Cape Town, South Africa. In Speaking in Queer Tongues: Globalisation and Gay Language, William Leap & Tom Boellstorff (eds), 134–162. Urbana: University of Illinois Press.Google Scholar
Leap, William & Boellstorff, Tom
(eds) 2004Speaking in Queer Tongues: Globalisation and Gay Language. Urbana: University of Illinois Press.Google Scholar
Livia, Anna & Hall, Kira
(eds) 1997Queerly Phrased: Language, Gender, and Sexuality. New York: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Milani, Tommaso
2013Expanding the queer linguistic scene: Multimodality, space and sexuality at a South African university. Journal of Language and Sexuality 2(2): 206–234. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2017Language and sexuality. In The Oxford Handbook of Language and Society, Ofelia García, Nelson Flores & Massimiliano Spotti (eds), 403–422. New York: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Mlambo, Muzi Ransom
2014A sociolinguistic exploration of sexual harassment at an institution of higher education in Zimbabwe. Journal of Language and Sexuality 3(2): 245–260. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Nakamura, Momoko
2006Creating indexicality: Schoolgirl speech in Meiji Japan. In The Language and Sexuality Reader, Deborah Cameron & Don Kulick (eds), 270–284. New York: Routledge.Google Scholar
2020aShin Keigo “Maji Yabaissu”: Shakaigengogaku no Kanten kara [New honorifics “really cool-ssu”: From a sociolinguistic viewpoint]. Tokyo: Hakutakusha.Google Scholar
(ed) 2020bLanguage, Gender, and Sexuality in Japanese Popular Media (special issue: Gender and Language 14.3). London: Equinox. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ngan, Pearl
1981An Introduction to Joseigo: The Origins and Characteristics of Women’s Language in Japan. Christchurch: University of Canterbury.Google Scholar
Ochs, Elinor
1990Indexicality and socialization. In Cultural Psychology: Essays on Comparative Human Development, James W. Stigler, Richard A. Shweder & Gilbert Herdt (eds), 287–307. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
1992Indexing gender. In Rethinking Context: Language as an Interactive Phenomenon, Alessandro Duranti & Charles Goodwin (eds), 335–358. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Ohara, Yumiko
1997 Shakaionseigaku no Kanten kara Mita Nihonjin no Koe no Takasa [Japanese pitch from a sociophonetic perspective]. In Sekai no Joseigo [Women’s languages in the world], Sachiko Ide (ed), 42–58. Tokyo: Meiji Shoin.Google Scholar
Okamoto, Shigeko
1995“Tasteless” Japanese: Less “feminine” speech among young Japanese women. In Gender Articulated: Language and the Socially Constructed Self, Kira Hall & Mary Bucholtz (eds), 297–325. New York: Routledge.Google Scholar
Okamoto, Shigeko & Shibamoto Smith, Janet S.
(eds) 2004Japanese Language, Gender, and Ideology: Cultural Models and Real People. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Phillips, Robert
2013“We aren’t really that different”: Globe-hopping discourse and queer rights in Singapore. Journal of Language and Sexuality 2(1): 122–144. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Queen, Robin
2014Language and sexual identities. In The Handbook of Language, Gender and Sexuality, Susan Ehrlich, Miriam Meyerhoff & Janet Holmes (eds), 203–219. Malden, MA: Wiley Blackwell. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Shibamoto Smith, Janet
1985Japanese Women’s Language. New York: Academic Press.Google Scholar
Shibamoto Smith, Janet & Occhi, Deborah
2009The green leaves of love: Japanese romantic heroines, authentic femininity, and dialect. Journal of Sociolinguistics 13(4): 524–546. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Stanley, Amy
2012Selling Women: Prostitution, Markets, and the Household in Early Modern Japan. Berkeley, CA: University of California Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Starr, Rebecca L.
2015Sweet voice: The role of voice quality in a Japanese feminine style. Language in Society 44(1): 1–34. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Sturtz Sreetharan, Cindi
2004Students, sarariiman (pl.), and seniors: Japanese men’s use of “manly” speech register. Language in Society 33(1): 81–108.Google Scholar
2017Language and masculinity: The role of Osaka dialect in contemporary ideals of fatherhood. Gender and Language 11(4): 552–574. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Zimman, Lal
2019Trans self-identification and the language of neoliberal selfhood: Agency, power, and the limits of monologic discourse. International Journal of the Sociology of Language 256: 147–175. CrossrefGoogle Scholar