Article published in:
Pragmatics
Vol. 30:4 (2020) ► pp. 459484
References

References

Allan, Keith, and Kate Burridge
2006Forbidden Words. Taboo and the Censoring of Language. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Baker, Mona, and Andrew Chesterman
2008 “Ethics of Renarration. Mona Baker is Interviewed by Andrew Chesterman.” Cultus 1: 10–33.Google Scholar
Bartłomiejczyk, Magdalena
2016Face Threats in Interpreting: A Pragmatic Study of Plenary Debates in the European Parliament. Katowice: Wydawnictwo Uniwersytetu Śląskiego.Google Scholar
Beaton, Morven
2007Intertextuality and Ideology in Interpreter-mediated Communication: The Case of the European Parliament. PhD diss., Heriot-Watt University.Google Scholar
Ben-Ari, Nitsa
2010 “When Literary Censorship is not Strictly Enforced, Self-censorship Rushes in.” TTR 23 (2): 133–166. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Brown, Penelope, and Stephen C. Levinson
1987Politeness. Some Universals in Language Usage. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Chilton, Paul
2004Analysing Political Discourse: Theory and Practice. London and New York: Routledge. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Cosmidou, Olga
2013 “The European Parliament: A Temple of Multilingualism, a Pioneer in Interpreting ‘exploits’.” Gramma 19: 129–132.Google Scholar
Culpeper, Jonathan
1996 “Towards an Anatomy of Impoliteness.” Journal of Pragmatics 25: 349–367. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2011Impoliteness: Using Language to Cause Offence. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2013 “Impoliteness: Questions and Answers.” In Aspects of Linguistic Impoliteness, ed. by Denis Jamet, and Manuel Jobert, 2–15. Newcastle upon Tyne: Cambridge Scholars Publishing.Google Scholar
2016 “Impoliteness Strategies.” In Interdisciplinary Studies in Pragmatics, Culture and Society, ed. by Alessandro Capone, and Jacob L. Mey, 421–445. Berlin: Springer International. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Dąbrowska, Marta
2007 “Are Genderlects Universal?Studia Linguistica Universitatis Iagellonicae Cracoviensis 124: 49–50.Google Scholar
2012 “Gender and Positive Politeness in Facebook Communication.” Armenian Folia Anglistika 1–2 (10): 7–20.Google Scholar
Diriker, Ebru
2004De-/re-contextualizing Conference Interpreting. Interpreters in the Ivory Tower? Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Duflou, Veerle
2012 “The ‘first person norm’ in Conference Interpreting (CI) – Some Reflections on Findings from the Field.” In Interpreting Brian Harris: Recent Developments in Translatology, ed. by María Amparo Jimenez Ivars, and María Jesús Blasco Mayor, 145–160. Frankfurt a. M.: Peter Lang.Google Scholar
Gile, Daniel
2009Basic Concepts and Models for Interpreter and Translator Training. Revised Edition. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Gray, John
1992Men Are from Mars, Women Are from Venus: A Practical Guide to Improving Communication and Getting What You Want. New York: Harper Collins.Google Scholar
Gentile, Adolfo, Uldis Ozolins, and Mary Vasilakakos, M.
1996Liason Interpreting – A Handbook. Melbourne: Melbourne University Press.Google Scholar
Hale, Sandra and Jemina Napier
2013Research Methods in Interpreting. A Practical Resource. London: Bloomsbury.Google Scholar
Hampel, Elisabeth
2015 “ ‘Mama Zimbi, pls help me!’ – Gender Differences in (Im)politeness in Ghanaian English Advice-giving on Facebook.” Journal of Politeness Research 11 (1): 99–130. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Handke, Kwiryna
2006 “The Language of Polish Women.” Studia z Filologii Polskiej i Słowiańskiej 41: 83–94.Google Scholar
Harris, Sandra
2001 “Being Politically Impolite: Extending Politeness Theory to Adversarial Political Discourse.” Discourse and Society 12 (4): 451–472. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Herbert, Jean
1952English Translation 1956. The Interpreter’s Handbook: How to Become a Conference Interpreter. Geneva: Librairie de l’Université.Google Scholar
Holmes, Janet
1995Women, Men and Politeness. London: Longman.Google Scholar
Ilie, Cornelia
2001 “Unparliamentary Language: Insults as Cognitive Forms of Confrontation.” In Language and Ideology, Vol. II. Descriptive Cognitive Approaches, ed. by René Dirven, Roslyn Frank and Cornelia Ilie, 235–263. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Jones, Roderick
1998Conference Interpreting Explained. Manchester: St. Jerome.Google Scholar
Kahane, Eduardo
2007 “Interpreters in Conflict Zones: The Limits of Neutrality.”, http://​aiic​.net​/page​/2691​/interpreters​-in​-conflict​-zones​-the​-limits​-of​-neutrality​/lang​/1 (accessed January 29, 2016).
Kamińska-Szmaj, Irena
2007Agresja językowa w życiu publicznym. Leksykon inwektyw politycznych 1918–2000 [Linguistic aggression in public life. A lexicon of political invectives 1918–2000]. Wrocław: Wydawnictwo Uniwersytetu Wrocławskiego.Google Scholar
Katan, David
2011 “Interpreting as Intervention: Norms, Beliefs and Strategies.” In Interpretazione e mediazone: Un’opposizione inconcilabile?, ed. by José Francisco Medina Montero, and Sarah Tripepi Winteringham, 33–66. Rome: ARACNE.Google Scholar
Karwatowska, Małgorzata, and Jolanta Szpyra-Kozłowska
2010Lingwistyka płci. Ona i on w języku polskim [Gender linguistics. She and he in Polish]. Lublin: Wydawnictwo UMSC.Google Scholar
Knapp-Potthoff, Annelie
2005 “Secondhand Politeness.” In Politeness in Language: Studies in its History, Theory, and Practice, ed. by Richard J. Watts, Sachiko Ide, Konrad Ehlich, 203–218. Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter.Google Scholar
Lakoff, Robin
1975Language and Woman’s Place. New York: Harper and Row.Google Scholar
1989 “The Limits of Politeness: Therapeutic and Courtroom Discourse.” Multilingua 8: 101–129. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Laskowska, Elżbieta
2008 “Między językiem ideologii a językiem agresji [Between the language of ideology and the language of aggression].” In Reverendissimae Halinae Satkiewicz cum magna aestimatione, ed. by Grzegorz Dąbkowski, 185–193. Warsaw: Plejada.Google Scholar
Leech, Geoffrey
2014The Pragmatics of Politeness. Oxford: Oxford University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Łyda, Andrzej, Alina Jackiewicz, and Krystyna Warchał
2010 “Agentless Structures in the Interpreter’s Output: Looking into the Gender Factor.” Linguistica Silesiana 31: 193–208.Google Scholar
Łyda, Andrzej, Krystyna Warchał, and Alina Jackiewicz
2011 “Managing Criticism and Praise by Trainee Interpreters: Looking for Gender Differences.” In Individual Learner Differences in SLA, ed. by Janusz Arabski and Adam Wojtaszek, 161–183. Clevedon: Multilingual Matters. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Magnifico, Cédric and Bart Defrancq
2016 “Impoliteness in Interpreting: A Question of Gender?Translation & Interpreting 8 (2): 26–45.Google Scholar
Marcjanik, Małgorzata
2007Grzeczność w komunikacji językowej [Politeness in linguistic communication]. Warsaw: PWN.Google Scholar
Marzocchi, Carlo
2005 “On Norms and Ethics in the Discourse on Interpreting.” The Interpreter’s Newsletter 13: 87–107.Google Scholar
2017 “Norms Revisited”. In The Changing Role of the Interpreter. Contextualising Norms, Ethics and Quality Standards, ed. by Marta Biagini, Michael S. Boyd, and Claudia Monacelli, 219–227. New Yok and London: Routledge. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Mason, Marianne
2008Courtroom Interpreting. Lanham: University Press of America.Google Scholar
Mason, Ian, and Miranda Stewart
2001 “Interactional Pragmatics, Face and the Dialogue Interpreter.” In Triadic Exchanges. Studies in Dialogue Interpreting, ed. by Ian Mason, 51–70. Manchester: St Jerome.Google Scholar
Mills, Sara
2003Gender and Politeness. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2005 “Gender and Impoliteness.” Journal of Politeness Research 1 (2): 263–280. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Monacelli, Claudia
2006 “Implications of Translational Shifts in Interpreter-mediated Texts.” Pragmatics 16 (4): 457–473. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2009Self-preservation in Simultaneous Interpreting: Surviving the Role. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Nakane, Ikuko
2008 “Politeness and Gender in Interpreted Police Interviews.” Monash University Linguistics Papers 6 (1): 29–40.Google Scholar
Napier, Jemina, and Roz Baker
2004 “Sign Language Interpreting: The Relationship between Metalinguistic Awareness and the Production of Interpreting Omissions.” Sign Language Studies 4 (4): 369–393. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ogiermann, Eva
2008 “On the Culture-specificity of Linguistic Gender Differences: The Case of English and Russian Apologies.” Intercultural Pragmatics 5 (3): 259–286. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Pérez de Ayala, Soledad
2001 “FTA and Erskine May: Conflicting Needs? Politeness in Question Time.” Journal of Pragmatics 33 (2): 143–169. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Plug, H. José
2010 “Ad Hominem Arguments in the Dutch and the European Parliaments. Strategic Manoeuvring in an Institutional Context.” In European parliaments under scrutiny: Discourse strategies and interaction practices, ed. by Cornela Ilie, 305–328. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Polkowska, Laura
2014 “Naruszanie zasad etyki poselskiej w latach 2001–2012 [Breaking the rules of MP ethics in the years 2001–2012].” Poradnik Językowy 1/2014: 61–70.Google Scholar
Pöchhacker, Franz
2004Introducing Interpreting Studies. London and New York: Routledge. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Pöllabauer, Sonja
2007 “Interpreting in Asylum Hearings: Issues of Saving Face.” In The Critical Link 4. Professionalisation of Interpreting in the Community, ed. by Cecilia Wadensjö, Birgitta Englund Dimitrova, and Anna-Lena Nilsson, 39–52. Amsterdam: John Benjamins.Google Scholar
Römer, Ute
2005 “ ‘This seems somewhat counterintuitive, though…’ – Negative Evaluation in Linguistic Book Reviews by Male and Female Authors.” In Strategies in academic discourse, ed. by Elena Tognini Bonelli, and Gabriella Del Lungo Camiciotti, 97–115. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Saeli, Hooman
2016 “Persian Favor Asking in Formal and Informal Academic Contexts: the Impact of Gender and Academic Status.” Pragmatics 26 (2): 315–344. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Santaemilia, José
2008 “The Translation of Sex-related Language: The Danger(s) of Self Censorship(s).” TTR 21 (2): 221–252. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Seeber, Kilian
2017 “Interpreting at the European Institutions: Faster, Higher, Stronger.” CLINA 3–2: 73–90.Google Scholar
Tannen, Deborah
1990You Just Don’t Understand: Women and Men in Conversation. New York: Ballantine.Google Scholar
Tymoczko, Maria
2007Enlarging Translation, Empowering Translators. Manchester: St. Jerome.Google Scholar
Wadensjö, Cecilia
1998Interpreting as Interaction. London and New York: Longman.Google Scholar
Watts, Richard J.
2003Politeness. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Weatherall, Ann
2002Gender, Language and Discourse. Hove: Routledge.Google Scholar
Wilkoń, Aleksander
1987Typologia odmian językowych współczesnej polszczyzny [Typology of linguistic varieties of modern Polish]. Katowice: Uniwersytet Śląski.Google Scholar
Zwischenberger, Cornelia
2017 “Professional Self-perception of the Social Role of Conference Interpreters. In The Changing Role of the Interpreter. Contextualising Norms, Ethics and Quality Standards, ed. by Marta Biagini, Michael S. Boyd, and Claudia Monacelli, 52–73. New Yok and London: Routledge. CrossrefGoogle Scholar