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. 193221
Allan, Keith & Kate Burridge
2006Forbidden words: Taboo and the censoring of language. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Allan, Keith
2019Taboo Words and Language: An Overview. In Keith Allan (ed.), The Oxford Book of Taboo Words and Language. 1–27. Oxford, UK: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Anderson, Adam K. & Elizabeth A. Phelps
2002Is the human amygdala critical for the subjective experience of emotion? Evidence of intact dispositional affect in patients with amygdala lesions. Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience 14(5). 709–720. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Baker, Paul
2008Sexed texts: Language, gender and sexuality. London: Equinox.Google Scholar
Bayer, Mareike, Werner Sommer & Annekathrin Schacht
2012P1 and beyond: Functional separation of multiple emotion effects in word recognition. Psychophysiology 491. 959–969. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Bianchi, Claudia
2014Slurs and appropriation: An echoic account. Journal of Pragmatics 661. 35–44. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Bradley, Margaret M. & Peter J. Lang
1999Affective Norms for English Words (ANEW): Instruction Manual and Affective Ratings (Technical Report C-1). Gainesville, FA: University of Florida.Google Scholar
Brontsema, Robin
2004A queer revolution: Reconceptualizing the debate over linguistic reclamation. Colorado Research in Linguistics 171. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Brown, Penelope
1980How and why are women more polite: Some evidence from a Mayan community. In Sally McConnell-Ginet, Ruth Borker & Nelly Furman (eds.), Women and language in literature and society, 111–136. Santa Barbara, CA: Praeger Publishers.Google Scholar
Brown, Roger & James Kulik
1977Flashbulb memories. Cognition 51. 73–99. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Brysbaert, Marc & Michael J. Cortese
2011Do the effects of subjective frequency and age of acquisition survive better word frequency norms? Quarterly Journal of Experimental Psychology 641. 545–559. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Callahan, Matthew P. & Kyle T. Zukowski
2019Reactions to transgender women and men in public restrooms: Correlates and gender differences. Journal of Homosexuality 66(1). 117–138. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Cameron, Deborah
2006On language and sexual politics. London: Routledge.Google Scholar
Chen, Melinda Y-C.
1998 ‘“I am an Animal!”: Lexical Reappropriation, Performativity, and Queer’. Engendering Communication: Proceedings from the Fifth Berkeley Women and Language Conference, 128–140.Google Scholar
Coates, Jennifer
1988Gossip revisited: Language in all female groups. In Jennifer Coates & Deborah Cameron (eds.), Language & Gender: A Reader (2nd ed.) 263–274. Chichester, UK: Wiley-Blackwell.Google Scholar
Coleman-Fountain, Edmund
2014Lesbian and gay youth and the question of labels. Sexualities 17(7). 802–817. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Crissman, Halley P., Christina Czuhajewski, Michelle H. Moniz, Missy Plegue & Tammy Chang
2019Youth perspectives regarding the regulating of bathroom use by transgender individuals. Journal of Homosexuality 67(14). DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Croom, Adam M.
2011Slurs. Language Sciences 33(3). 343–358. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Elischberger, Holger B., Jessica J. Glazier, Eric D. Hill & Lynn Verduzco-Baker
2016“Boys don’t cry” – or do they? Adult attitudes toward and beliefs about transgender youth. Sex Roles: A Journal of Research 75(5–6). 197–214. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Field, Andy
2013Discovering statistics using IBM SPSS Statistics, 4th edn. London: SAGE.Google Scholar
Fishman, Pamela M.
1980Conversational insecurity. In Howard Giles, W. Peter Robinson & Philip M. Smith (eds.), Language: Social Psychological Perspectives, 127–132. Amsterdam: Elsevier. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Gaucher, Danielle, Brianna Hunt & Lisa Sinclair
2015Can pejorative terms ever lead to positive social consequences? The case of SlutWalk. Language Sciences 521. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Gramsci, Antonio
1971Selections from Prison Notebooks. Trans. Quintin Hoare & Geoffrey Nowell-Smith. London: Lawrence and Wishart.Google Scholar
1985Selections from Cultural Writings. Eds. David Forgacs, & Geoffrey Nowell-Smith, trans. William Boelhower. London: Lawrence and Wishart.Google Scholar
Hart, Anna
2001Mann-Whitney test is not just a test of medians: Differences in spread can be important. BMJ 3231. 391–393. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Herbert, Cassie
2015Precarious projects: The performative structure of reclamation. Language Sciences 521. 131–138. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Holmes, Janet
1995Women, men and politeness. New York: Longman.Google Scholar
Janschewitz, Kristin
2008Taboo, emotionally valenced, and emotionally neutral word norms. Behavior Research Methods 40(4), 1065–1074. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Jay, Timothy, Catherine Caldwell-Harris & Krista King
2008Recalling taboo and nontaboo words. American Journal of Psychology 1211. 83–103. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Juhasz, Barbara J., Melvin J. Yap, Joanna Dicke, Sarah C. Taylor & Margaret M. Gullick
2011Tangible words are recognized faster: The grounding of meaning in sensory and perceptual systems. The Quarterly Journal of Experimental Psychology 64(9). 1683–1691. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Kensinger, Elizabeth A. & Suzanne Corkin
2003Memory enhancement for emotional words: Are emotional words more vividly remembered than neutral words? Memory & Cognition 31(8). 1169–1180. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
LaBar, Kevin. S., & Elizabeth A. Phelps
1998Arousal-mediated memory consolidation: Role of the medial temporal lobe in humans. Psychological Science 9(6). 490–493. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Lehmann, Erich L.
2006Nonparametrics: Statistical methods based on ranks. New York: Springer.Google Scholar
Madan, Chris R., Andrea T. Shafer, Michelle Chan & Anthony Singhal
2017Shock and awe: Distinct effects of taboo words on lexical decision and free recall. Quarterly Journal of Experimental Psychology 70(4). 793–810. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Mann, Henry. B. & Donald R. Whitney
1947On a test of whether one of two random variables is stochastically larger than the other. Annals of Mathematical Sciences 181. 50–60. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Parent, Mike C. & Kevin Silva
2018Critical consciousness moderates the relationship between transphobia and “bathroom bill” voting. Journal of Counseling Psychology 65(4). 403–412. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Russell, Stephen. T., Thomas J. Clarke, & Justin Clary
2009Are Teens “Post Gay”? Contemporary Adolescents’ Sexual Identity Labels. Journal of Youth and Adolescence 38(7). 884–890. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Spearman, Charles
1904The proof and measurement of association between two things. The American Journal of Psychology 15(1). 72–101. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Stevens, Hugh
2011Normality and queerness in gay fiction. In Hugh Stevens (ed.), The Cambridge companion to gay and lesbian writing, 81–96. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
White, Edmund
1980The Political Vocabulary of Homosexuality. In Lucy Burke, Tony Crowley, & Alan Girvin (eds.) 2000, The Routledge Language and Cultural Theory Reader, 189–196. London: Routledge.Google Scholar
Cited by

Cited by 3 other publications

Heritage, Frazer
2023. Language, gender, and (hetero)normativity. In Incels and Ideologies [Palgrave Studies in Language, Gender and Sexuality, ],  pp. 117 ff. DOI logo
Sturaro, Samuel, Caterina Suitner & Fabio Fasoli
2023. When is Self-Labeling Seen as Reclaiming? The Role of User and Observer's Sexual Orientation in Processing Homophobic and Category Labels’ use. Journal of Language and Social Psychology 42:4  pp. 464 ff. DOI logo
Worthen, Meredith G.F.
2023. Queer identities in the 21st century: Reclamation and stigma. Current Opinion in Psychology 49  pp. 101512 ff. DOI logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 20 march 2024. 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.