Article published in:
Metaphor and the Social World
Vol. 9:2 (2019) ► pp. 199220
References

References

Aerts, D., Broekaert, J., Gabora, L., & Sozzo, S.
(2016) Generalizing prototype theory: A formal quantum framework. Frontiers in Psychology, 7(418). [ Crossref]. Retrieved from https://​www​.frontiersin​.org​/articles​/10​.3389​/fpsyg​.2016​.00418​/full
Allan, K., & Burridge, K.
(2008) Forbidden words: Taboo and the censoring of language. Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Barrett, L. F., & Bliss-Moreau, E.
(2009) She’s emotional. He’s having a bad day: Attributional explanations for emotion stereotypes. Emotion, 9(5), 649–658. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Blank, A.
(1998) Der ‘Kopf’ in der Romania und Anderswo: Ein metaphorisches (und metonymisches) Expansions- und Attraktionszentrum. In A. Gil & C. Schmitt (Eds.), Kognitive und kommunikative Dimensionen der Metaphorik in den romanischen Sprachen (pp. 11–32). Bonn: Romanistischer Verlag.Google Scholar
Bob: Dictionnaire d’argot, de français familier et de français populaire
Boroditsky, L., Schmidt, L. A., & Phillips, W.
(2003) Sex, syntax, and semantics. In D. Gentner & S. Goldin-Meadow (Eds.), Language in mind: Advances in the study of language and cognition (pp. 61–80). Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.Google Scholar
Braun, V., & Kitzinger, C.
(2001) ‘Snatch,’ ‘hole,’ or ‘honeypot’? Semantic categories and the problem of nonspecificity in female genital slang. The Journal of Sex Research, 38(2), 146–158. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Cameron, D.
(1992) Naming of parts: Gender, culture, and terms for the penis among American college students. American Speech, 67(4), 367–382. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Crawley, S. L., Shehan, C. L., & Foley, L. J.
(2008) Creating a world of dichotomy: Categorizing sex and gendering cultural messages. In S. L. Crawley, L. J. Foley & C. L. Shehan (Eds.), Gendering bodies (pp. 1–36). Lanham, MD: Rowman & Littlefield Publishers.Google Scholar
Crespo-Fernández, E.
(2008) Sex-related euphemism and dysphemism: An analysis in terms of conceptual metaphor theory. Journal of the Spanish Association of Anglo-American Studies, 30(2), 95–110.Google Scholar
(2011) Conceptual metaphors in taboo-induced lexical variation. Revista Alicantina de Estudios Ingleses, 24, 53–71. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2015) Sex in language: Euphemistic and dysphemistic metaphors in internet forums. London: Bloomsbury Academic.Google Scholar
Deignan, A.
(2010) The cognitive view of metaphor: Conceptual metaphor theory. In L. Cameron & R. Maslen (Eds.), Metaphor analysis: Research practice in Applied Linguistics, Social Sciences and the Humanities (pp. 44–56). London: Equinox.Google Scholar
Eckes, T.
(2010) Geschlechterstereotype: Von Rollen, Identitäten und Vorurteilen. In: R. Becker & B. Kortendiek (Eds.), Handbuch Frauen- und Geschlechterforschung: Theorie, Methoden, Empirie (pp. 178–189). Wiesbaden: Springer. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Fernández Martín, C.
(2011) Comparing sexist expressions in English and Spanish: (De)-constructing sexism through language. ES: Revista de Filología Inglesa, 32, 67–90.Google Scholar
Forceville, C.
(2006) Non-verbal and multimodal metaphor in a cognitivistic framework: Agendas for research. In: G. Christiansen, M. Achard, R. Dirven & F. J. Ruiz de Mendoza Ibáñez (Eds), Cognitive linguistics: Current applications and future perspectives (pp. 379–402). Berlin & New York: de Gruyter.Google Scholar
Gibbs, R. W.
(Ed.) (2008) The Cambridge handbook of metaphor and thought. Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Gibbs, R. W., Lima, P. L. C., & Francozo, E.
(2004) Metaphor is grounded in embodied experience. Journal of Pragmatics: An Interdisciplinary Journal of Language Studies, 36(7), 1189–1210. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Goossens, L.
(1990) Metaphtonymy: The interaction of metaphor and metonymy in expressions for linguistic action. Cognitive Linguistics, 1(3), 323–340. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Grice, H. P.
(1975) Logic and conversation. In: P. Cole & J. L. Morgan (Eds.), Speech acts (pp. 41–58). New York: Academic Press.Google Scholar
Gutiérrez Pérez, R.
(2008) A cross-cultural analysis of heart metaphors. Revista Alicantina de Estudios Ingleses, 21, 25–56. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hines, C.
(1999) Rebaking the pie: The woman as dessert metaphor. In M. Bucholtz, A. C. Liang & L. A. Sutton (Eds.), Reinventing identities: The gendered self in discourse (pp. 145–162). Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Kövecses, Z.
(2000) Metaphor and emotion: Language, culture, and body in human feeling. Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
(2002) Metaphor: A practical introduction. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
(2010) Metaphor and culture. Acta Universitatis Sapientiae, Philologica, 2(2), 197–220.Google Scholar
Kövecses, Z., & Radden, G.
(1998) Metonymy: Developing a cognitive linguistic view. Cognitive Linguistics, 9(1), 37–78. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kromhout, R., & Forceville, C.
(2013) Life is a journey: Source-path-goal structure in the videogames “Half-life 2”, “Heavy rain”, and “Grim fandango”. Metaphor and the Social World, 3(1), 100–116. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Lakoff, G.
(1993) The contemporary theory of metaphor. In A. Ortony (Ed.), Metaphor and thought (pp. 202–251). Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Lakoff, G., & Johnson, M.
(1980) Metaphors we live by. Chicago, IL: University of Chicago Press.Google Scholar
(1999) Philosophy in the flesh: The embodied mind and its challenge to western thought. New York: Basic Books.Google Scholar
Lakoff, G., & Turner, M.
(1989) More than cool reason: A field guide to poetic metaphor. Chicago, IL: University of Chicago Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Lovejoy, A. O.
(1936) The great chain of being: A study of the history of an idea. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press.Google Scholar
Mumford, L.
(1947) Technics and civilization. New York: Harcourt Brace.Google Scholar
Murphy, P. F.
(2001) Studs, tools, and the family jewels: Metaphors men live by. Madison, WI: University of Wisconsin Press.Google Scholar
Niemeier, S.
(2008) To be in control: Kind-hearted and cool-headed. The head-heart dichotomy in English. In F. Sharifian, R. Dirven, N. Yu & S. Niemeier (Eds.), Culture, body, and language: Conceptualizations of internal body organs across cultures and languages (pp. 349–372). Berlin: de Gruyter.Google Scholar
Odebunmi, A.
(2010) Ideology and body part metaphors in Nigerian English. Review of Cognitive Linguistics, 8(2), 272–299. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Partridge, E.
(2013) The new Partridge dictionary of slang and unconventional English. London: Routledge.Google Scholar
Petrides, K. V., Furnham, A., & Martin, G. N.
(2004) Estimates of emotional and psychometric intelligence: Evidence for gender-based stereotypes. The Journal of Social Psychology, 144(2), 149–162. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Pragglejaz Group
(2007) MIP: A method for identifying metaphorically used words in discourse, Metaphor and Symbol, 22(1), 1–39. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Radtke, E.
(1980) Typologie des sexuell-erotischen Vokabulars des heutigen Italienisch: Studien zur Bestimmung der Wortfelder PROSTITUTA und MEMBRO VIRILE unter besonderer Berücksichtigung der übrigen romanischen Sprachen. Tübingen: Narr.Google Scholar
Rodríguez González, F.
(2011) Diccionario del sexo y el erotismo. Madrid: Alianza Editorial.Google Scholar
Romaine, S.
(1999) Communicating gender. Mahwah, NJ: Erlbaum.Google Scholar
Sharifian, F., Dirven, R., Yu, N., & Niemeier, S.
(2008) Culture and language: Looking for the ‘mind’ inside the body. In F. Sharifian, R. Dirven, N. Yu & S. Niemeier (Eds.), Culture, body, and language: Conceptualizations of internal body organs across cultures and languages (pp. 3–26). Berlin: de Gruyter. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Sommer, R.
(1988) The personality of vegetables: Botanical metaphors for human characteristics. Journal of Personality, 56(4), 665–683. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Spang, L.
(2011) Fruits and culture: A preliminary examination of food-for-sex metaphors in English-language Caribbean music [Article on website]. Retrieved from https://​folkloreforum​.net​/2011​/03​/21​/fruits​-and​-culture​-a​-preliminary​-examination​-of​-food​-for​-sex​-metaphors​-in​-english​-language​-caribbean​-music/
Sutton, L. A.
(1995) Bitches and skankly hobags: The place of women in contemporary slang. In K. Hall & M. Bucholtz (Eds.), Gender articulated: Language and the socially constructed self (pp. 279–296). New York: Routledge.Google Scholar
Thompson, F. E., Willis, G. B., Thompson, O. M., & Yaroch, A. L.
(2011) The meaning of ‘fruits’ and ‘vegetables’. Public Health Nutrition, 14(7), 1222–1228. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
TuBabel
(2017) Retrieved from http://​www​.tubabel​.com/
Vainio, H., & Bianchini, F.
(2003) Definitions and classifications for fruit and vegetables. In H. Vainio & F. Bianchini (Eds.), IARC handbook of cancer prevention 8 (pp. 1–21). Lyon: The Agency.Google Scholar
Vonk, R., & Ashmore, R. D.
(2003) Thinking about gender types: Cognitive organization of female and male types. British Journal of Social Psychology, 42, 257–280. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
von Stumm, S., Chamorro-Premuzic, T., & Furnham, A.
(2011) Decomposing self-estimates of intelligence: Structure and sex differences across 12 nations. British Journal of Psychology, 100(2), 429–442. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Yu, N.
(2003) Metaphor, body, and culture: The Chinese understanding of gallbladder and courage. Metaphor and Symbol, 18(1), 13–31. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2009) The Chinese HEART in a cognitive perspective: Culture, body, and language. Berlin: de Gruyter. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Cited by

Cited by other publications

Moya Guijarro, A. Jesús & Unknown / not yet matched
2020. A multimodal cognitive analysis of visual metonymies in picture books featuring same-sex-parent families. Review of Cognitive Linguistics 18:2 Crossref logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 07 november 2020. 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.