Fuck in French
Evidence of “other-language” swearing in France and Québec
- 2.Other language swearing: semantic, pragmatic and affective dimensions
Fuck as heightened transgression
- 5.Canada: Fucker
1986 Speech Genres and Other Late Essays
. Trans. by Vern W. McGee
. Austin, TX: University of Texas Press.
“Redefining Rudeness: From Polite Social Intercourse to ‘Good Communication’
.” In Rude Brittania
, ed. by Mina Gorji
, 127–138. Abindon, UK: Routledge.
“Language Without Borders: English Slang and Bulgarian Learners of English
.” Language Learning
57 (3): 369–416.
Bauman, Richard, and Charles Briggs
“Poetics and Performance as Critical Perspectives on Social Life
.” Annual Review of Anthropology
Beers Fägersten, Kristy
2012a Who’s Swearing Now? The Social Aspects of Conversational Swearing
. Newcastle-upon-Tyne: Cambridge Scholars Publishing.
“Word Up: Social Meanings of Slang in California Youth Culture
.” In A Cultural Approach to Interpersonal Communication: Essential Readings
, ed. by Jane Goodman
and Leila Monaghan
, 243–267. Oxford: Blackwell
“The Emotional Force of Swear Words and Taboo Words in the Speech of Multilinguals
.” Journal of Multilingual and Multicultural Development
25 (2–3): 204–222.
2010 Emotions in Multiple Languages
. Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan.
“The Stance Triangle
.” In Stancetaking in Discourse
, ed. by Robert Englebretson
, 139–182. Amsterdam: John Benjamins.
“Variation and the Indexical Field
.” Journal of Sociolinguistics
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Gawinowska, Marta, Michał B. Paradowski, and Michał Bilewicz
“Second Language as an Exemptor from Sociocultural Norms: Emotion-Related Language Choice Revisited
.” PLoS ONE
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“The Significance of the Insignificant: Blasphemy as Ideology
19 (4): 653–664.
“The Voices of Don Gabriel: Responsibility and Self in a Modern Mexicano Narrative
.” In The Dialogic Emergence of Culture
, ed. by Dennis Tedlock
and Bruce Mannheim
, 97–147. Urbana and Chicago: University of Illinois Press
Irvine, Judith T
“Shadow Conversations: The Indeterminacy of Participant Roles
.” In Natural Histories of Discourse
, ed. by Michael Silverstein
and Greg Urban
, 131–159. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.
“Leaky Registers and Eight-Hundred-Pound Gorillas
.” Anthropological Quarterly
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“Expressivism and the Offensiveness of Slurs
.” Philosophical Perspectives
“Spread Your Ass Cheeks: And Other Things that Should Not Be Said in Indigenous Languages
.” American Ethnologist
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Moore, Robert L., Eric Bindler, and David Pandich
“Language with Attitude: American Slang and Chinese líyú
.” Journal of Sociolinguistics
14 (4): 524–538.
2009 Emotions and Bilingualism
. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
“Bitches and Skankly Hobags: The Place of Women in Contemporary Slang
.” In Gender Articulated
, ed. by Kira Hall
and Mary Bucholtz
, 279–298. New York: Routledge.
Walton, Shana, and Alexandra Jaffe
“Stuff White People Like: Stance, Class, Race and Internet Commentary
.” In Language in the New Media: Sociolinguistic Perspectives
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, 199–219. New York: Oxford University Press.
Cited by 3 other publications
Kim, Soyeon & Lucien Brown
. Swearing Granny Restaurants: An International Perspective on Rudeness in Korean
. In The Two Koreas and their Global Engagements
pp. 223 ff.
Li, Bin, Yan Dou, Yingting Cui & Yuqi Sheng
. Swearwords reinterpreted
. Pragmatics. Quarterly Publication of the International Pragmatics Association (IPrA)
pp. 381 ff.
. Bad Mouths: Taboo and Transgressive Language
. Annual Review of Anthropology
pp. 17 ff.
This list is based on CrossRef data as of 7 september 2023. 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.