Review published In:
Language Problems and Language Planning
Vol. 15:2 (1991) ► pp.211216
Bauman, Richard
1981Christ Respects No Man’s Person: The Plain Language of the Early Quakers and the Rhetoric of Impoliteness. Sociolinguistic Working Paper Number 881. Austin, Texas: Southwest Educational Development Laboratory.Google Scholar
1983Let Your Words Be Few: Symbolism of Speaking and Silence among Seventeenth-Century Quakers. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Blaubergs, Maija S.
1980An Analysis of Classic Arguments against Changing Sexist Language. Women’s Studies International Quarterly 31: 135–147. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Greenfeld, Howard
1978Our Ever-Changing Language. New York: Crown Publishers.Google Scholar
Grice, H. P.
1975Logic and Conversation. In P. Cole and J. L. Morgan (eds.), Syntax and Semantics, Vol. 31: Speech Acts. New York: Academic Press, 41–58. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Janicki, Karol and Adam Jaworski
Forthcoming. Purism and Propaganda: The First Congress for Polish. In Joshua A. Fishman ed. The First Congress for Language X
Kramarae, Cheris
. Forthcoming 1992Punctuating the Dictionary. In Toril Swan and Tove Bull (eds.), Language, Sex, and Society. Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Miller, Casey and Kate Swift
1981The Handbook of Non-Sexist Writing for Writers, Editors and Speakers. British Edition Revised by Stephanie Dowrick. London: The Women’s Press.Google Scholar
Pei, Mario
1963The Dictionary as a Battlefront: English Teachers’ Dilemma. In Jack C. Gray (ed.), Words, Words, and Words about Dictionaries. San Francisco: Chandler Publishing, 100–114.Google Scholar
Shenker, Israel
1979Harmless Drudges: Wizards of Language – Ancient, Medieval and Modern. Bronxville, N.Y.: Barnhart Books.Google Scholar