Article published in:
Sex, Death & Politics: Taboos in Language
Edited by Melanie Keller, Philipp Striedl, Daniel Biro, Johanna Holzer and Benjamin Weber
[Pragmatics & Cognition 28:1] 2021
► pp. 5786
References
Allan, Keith & Kate Burridge
2006Forbidden words: Taboo and the censoring of language. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Brandist, Craig
2003The origins of Soviet sociolinguistics. Journal of Sociolinguistics 7(2). 213–231. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Doleschal, Ursula & Schmid, Sonja
2001Doing gender in Russian: Structure and perspective. In Marlies Hellinger & Hadumod Bußmann (eds.), Gender across languages: The linguistic representation of women and men, Vol. 11, 253–282). Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Fjeld, Ruth E. Vatvedt, Elsa Kristiansen, Marianne Rathje, Veturlidi Oskarsson, Natalia Konstaninovskaia, Inayat Gill & Fekede Menuta
2019The worldwide use and meaning of the f-word. Intercultural Pragmatics 16(1). 85–111. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Furman, Michael Douglas
2018Of mat and men: Taboo words and the language of Russian female punks. Laboratorium. Zhurnal Sot͡sialʹnykh Issledovaniĭ [Journal of Social Studies] 10(1). 5–28. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Galdas, Paul Michael
2017Revisiting bias in qualitative research: Reflections on its relationship with funding and impact. International Journal of Qualitative Methods 161. 1–2. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Güvendir, Emre
2015Why are males inclined to use strong swear words more than females? An evolutionary explanation based on male intergroup aggressiveness. Language Sciences 501. 133–139. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Harjus, Jannis
2017Perceptual variety linguistics: Jerezano speakers’ concepts and perceptions of phonetic variation in western Andalusian Spanish. Loquens 4(2). e042. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Jakobson, Roman
1985Slavic gods and demons. In Stephen Rudy (ed.), Selected writings. Volume VII: Contributions to comparative mythology, 3–11. Berlin, New York and Amsterdam: Mouton. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kleĭmënova, Ekaterina Grigorʹevna
2012Ti͡uremnai͡a subkulʹtura kak osobyĭ vid sot͡sialʹnogo vzaimodeĭstvii͡a [The prison subculture as a specific type of social interaction]. Vestnik Udmurtskogo Universiteta. Filosofii͡a. Sot͡siologii͡a. Psikhologii͡a. Pedagogika 41. 33–37.Google Scholar
Kovalev, Manuela
2014The function of Russian obscene language in late Soviet and post-Soviet prose. Manchester: The University of Manchester dissertation.
Krefeld, Thomas & Pustka, Elissa
2010Für eine perzeptive Varietätenlinguistik. In Thomas Krefeld & Elissa Pustka (eds.), Perzeptive Varietätenlinguistik. Spazi Comunicativi = Kommunikative Räume, vol. 81, 9–28. Frankfurt am Main u. a.: Centre for Language and Cognition. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Lakoff, George & Mark Johnson
1980Conceptual metaphor in everyday language. The Journal of Philosophy 77(8). 453–486. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2003Metaphors we live by. Chicago: University of Chicago Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Lakoff, Robin Tolmach & Mary Bucholtz
(ed.) 2004Language and woman’s place: Text and commentaries. Oxford and New York: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Lenin, Vladimir Ilʹich
1973 [1914]Nuzhen li obi͡azatelʹnyĭ gosudarstvennyĭ i͡azyk? [Is a compulsory state language necessary?]. In Vladimir Ilʹich Lenin, Polnoe sobranie sochineniĭ [Unabridged collected works]. Moscow: Izdatelʹstvo politicheskoĭ literatury.Google Scholar
Levin, I͡uriĭ Iosifovich
1998Izbrannye trudy. Poėtika. Semiotika [Collected works. Poetics. Semiotics]. Moscow: I͡azyki russkoĭ kulʹtury.Google Scholar
Löckenhoff, Corinna E., Wayne Chan, Robert R. McCrae, Filip De Fruyt, Lee Jussim, Marleen De Bolle, Paul T. Costa et al.
2014Gender stereotypes of personality: Universal and accurate? Journal of Cross-Cultural Psychology 45(5). 675–694. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Müller, Cornelia, Alan Cienki, Ellen Fricke, Silva H. Ladewig, David McNeill & Sedinha Tessendorf
2014Body – language – communication: An international handbook on multimodality in human interaction, vol. 21. Berlin and Boston: Walter de Gruyter.Google Scholar
Nat͡sionalʹnyĭ korpus russkogo i͡azyka
National Corpus of the Russian Language]. Available at https://​ruscorpora​.ru​/new/
Niedzielski, Nancy & Dennis Preston
2000Folk linguistics. Berlin and New York: Mouton de Gruyter. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
OECD Organisation for Economic Cooperation and Development
2019Education at a glance 2019. OECD indicators. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Pavlenko, Aneta
2005Emotions and language. Cambridge and New York: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Peri, Alexis
2018New Soviet woman: The post-World War II feminine ideal at home and abroad. Russian Review 77(4). 621–644. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Preston, Dennis
2005Perceptual dialectology. In Ulrich Ammon, Norbert Dittmar, Klaus J. Mattheier & Peter Trudgill (eds.), Sociolinguistics: An international handbook of the science of language and society, vol. 21, 1683–1695. Berlin: de Gruyter. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Rezanova, Zoi͡a & Anastasii͡a Khlebnikova
2015Gender metaphors in Russian and English linguocultures: A comparative study. Procedia – Social and Behavioral Sciences 2151. 273–278. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Scheller-Boltz, Dennis
2017The discourse on gender identity in contemporary Russia: An introduction with a case study in Russian gender linguistics. Hildesheim, Zürich and New York: Georg Olms Verlag.Google Scholar
2020Grammatik und Ideologie: Feminisierungsstrategien im Russischen und Polnischen aus Sicht der Wissenschaft und Gesellschaft. Berlin: Peter Lang. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Smith, Stephen Antony
1998The social meanings of swearing: Workers and bad language in late imperial and early Soviet Russia. Past & Present 1601. 167–202. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Stapleton, Karyn
2003Gender and swearing: A community practice. Women and Language 26(2). 22–33.Google Scholar
Tëmkina, Anna & Elena Zdravomyslova
2003Gender studies in post-Soviet society: Western frames and cultural differences. Studies in East European Thought 551. 51–61. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2014Gender’s crooked path: Feminism confronts Russian patriarchy. Current Sociology 62(2). 253–270. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Timroth, Wilhelm von
1986Russian and Soviet sociolinguistics and taboo varieties of the Russian language (argot, jargon, slang and “mat”). München: Verlag Otto Sagner. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ugolovnyĭ kodeks Rossiĭskoĭ Federat͡sii
Criminal Code of the Russian Federation] available on http://​pravo​.gov​.ru​/proxy​/ips​/?docbody​=&prevDoc​=102041891​&backlink​=1​&&nd​=102799947 (last updated on 7/31/2020).
Uspenskiĭ, Boris
1994Mifologicheskiĭ aspekt russkoĭ ėkspressivnoĭ frazeologii [The mythological aspect of Russian expressive phraseology]. In Boris Uspenskiĭ, Izbrannye trudy [Selected writings], vol. 21, 53–128. Moscow: Gnozis.Google Scholar
2018Mifologicheskiĭ aspekt russkoĭ ėkspressivnoĭ frazeologii [The mythological aspect of Russian expressive phraseology]. In Boris Uspenskiĭ, Issledovanii͡a po russkoĭ literature, folʹkloru i mifologii, 195–286. Moscow: Common place.Google Scholar