Article published in:
Pragmatics
Vol. 19:2 (2009) ► pp. 253278

Full-text

Ore and omae
References

References

Abe, Hideko
(2004) Lesbian bar talk in Shinjuku, Tokyo. In Shigeko Okamoto and Janet Shibamoto Smith (eds.), Japanese language, gender, and ideology: Cultural models and real people. Oxford: Oxford University Press, pp. 205 - 221.Google Scholar
Goodwin, Charles
(1981) Conversational organization. New York: Academic Press.  BoPGoogle Scholar
Hinds, John
(1982) Ellipsis in Japanese. Edmonton, Canada: Linguistic Research.  BoPGoogle Scholar
Hirayama, Teruo
(1997) Osaka-fu no kotoba. Tokyo: Meiji Shoin.Google Scholar
Ide, Sachiko
(1979) Onna no kotoba otoko no kotoba. Tokyo: Nihon Keizai Tsuushinsha.Google Scholar
(1991) How and why do women speak more politely in Japanese. In Sachiko Ide and Naomi Hanaoka McGloin (eds.), Aspects of Japanese women's language. Tokyo: Kurosio, pp. 63-79.  BoPGoogle Scholar
(1993) Sekai no joseigo, nihon no joseigo (women's language of the world, women's language of Japan). Nihongogaku 12: 4-12.Google Scholar
(2003) Women's language as a group identity marker in Japanese. In Hellinger, Marlis and Bussmann Hadumod (eds.), Gender across languages: The linguistic representation of women and me. Amsterdam: John Benjamins Publishing Company 3: 227- 238. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Inoue, Miyako
(1996) The political economy of gender and language in Japan. St. Louis, MO: Unpublished Ph.D. Dissertation, Washington University.
(2002) Gender, language, and modernity: Toward an effective history of Japanese women's language. American Ethnologist 29.2: 392-422. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2006) Vicarious language: Gender and linguistic modernity in Japan. Berkeley: University of California Press.Google Scholar
Kanemaru, Fumi
(1997) Ninshoo daimeshi, koshoo. In Sachiko Ide (ed.), Joseigo no sekai. Tokyo: Meiji Shoin, pp. 33-41.Google Scholar
Kindaichi, Kyosuke
(1942) Zooho kokugo kenkyuu. Tokyo: Yakumoshorin.Google Scholar
Kurokawa, Shozo
(1972) Japanese terms of address: Some usages of the first and second person pronouns. Journal of Japanese Linguistics 1: 228-238.Google Scholar
Lunsing, Wim, and Claire Maree
(2004) Shifting speakers: Negotiating reference in relation to sexuality and gender. In Shigeko Okamoto and Janet Shibamoto Smith (eds.), Japanese language, gender, and ideology: Cultural models and real people. Oxford: Oxford University Press, pp. 92-112.Google Scholar
Makimura, Shiyoo
(1984) Osaka kotoba jiten. Tokyo: Kodansha.Google Scholar
Martin, Samuel
(1975) A reference grammar of Japanese. Tokyo: Charles E. Tuttle Company.Google Scholar
Matsumoto, Yoshiko
(1989) Politeness and conversational universals - observations from Japanese. Multilingua 8.2/3: 207-221. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2002) Gender identity and the presentation of self in Japanese. In Mary Rose Sarah Benor, Devyani Sharma, Julie Sweetland, and Qing Shang (eds.), Gendered practices in language. Stanford: CSLI, pp. 339-354.Google Scholar
Maynard, Senko
(1997) Japanese communication: Language and thought in context. Honolulu: University of Hawai'i Press.  BoPGoogle Scholar
Miyake, Yoshimi
(1995) A dialect in the face of the standard: A Japanese case study. Proceedings of the Twenty-First Annual Meeting of the Berkeley Linguistic Society: General Session and Parasession on Historical Issues in Sociolinguistics/Social Issues in Historical Linguistics , pp. 217-225.
Miyazaki, Ayumi
(2004) Japanese junior high school girls' and boys' first person pronoun use and their social world. In Shigeko Okamoto and Janet (Shibamoto)Smith (eds.), Japanese language, gender, and ideology: Cultural models and real people. Oxford: Oxford University Press, pp. 256-274.Google Scholar
Niyekawa, Agnes
(1991) Minimum essential politeness. Tokyo: Kodansha.Google Scholar
Ochs, Elinor
(1992) Indexing gender. In Alessandro Duranti and Charles Goodwin (eds.), Rethinking context: Language as an interactive phenomenon. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, pp. 335-358.Google Scholar
Ogawa, Naoko, and Janet (Shibamoto)Smith
(1997) The gendering of the gay male sex class: A preliminary case study based on rasen no sobyoo . In Anna Livia and Kira Hall (eds.), Queerly phrased: Language, gender, and sexuality. New York: Oxford University Press, pp. 402-415.Google Scholar
Okamoto, Shigeko, and Shie Sato
(1992) Less feminine speech among young Japanese females. In Kira Hall, Mary Bucholtz and Birch Moonwomon (eds.), Locating power: Proceedings of the 2nd Berkeley women & language conference. Berkeley: University of California Press, pp. 478-488.Google Scholar
Peng, Fei
(1973)  La parole of Japanese pronouns. Language Sciences 25: 36-39.Google Scholar
Reynolds, Akiba Katsue
(1991) Female speakers of Japanese in transition. In Sachiko Ide and Naomi Hanaoka McGloin (eds.), Aspects of Japanese women's language. Tokyo: Kurosio, pp. 129-146.Google Scholar
Roberson, James, and Nobue Suzuki
(eds.) (2003) Men and masculinities in contemporary Japan: Dislocating the salaryman doxa. New York: RoutledgeCurzon.Google Scholar
Sacks, Harvey, Emmanuel Schegloff, and Gail Jefferson
(1974) A simplest systematics for the organization of turn-taking in conversation. Language 50: 696-735. Crossref  BoPGoogle Scholar
Shibamoto, Janet
(1985) Japanese women's language. London: Academic Press: Harcourt, Brace, and Janovich.  BoPGoogle Scholar
Shibamoto Smith, Janet
(2003) Gendered structures in Japanese. In Hellinger Marlis and Hadumod Bussmann (eds.), Gender across languages: The linguistic representation of women and men. Amsterdam/Philadelphia: John Benjamins Publishing Company 3: 201-225. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Shibatani, Masayoshi
(1990) The languages of Japan. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Silverstein, Michael
(1985) Language and the culture of gender: At the intersection of structure, usage, and ideology. In Elizabeth Mertz and Richard Parmentier (eds.), Semiotic mediation. Orlando/London: Academic Press, pp. 219-259. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Sturtz, Cindi
(2001) Danseigo da zo! Japanese men's language: Stereotypes, realities, and ideologies. Unpublished Dissertation. Davis, University of California at Davis.
SturtzSreetharan, Cindi
(2004a) Japanese men's conversational stereotypes and realities: Conversations from the kanto and kansai regions. In Shigeko Okamoto and Janet Shibamoto Smith (eds.), Japanese language, gender, and ideology: Cultural models and real people. Oxford: Oxford University Press, pp. 275-289.Google Scholar
(2004b) Students, sarariiman (pl.), and seniors: Japanese men's use of "manly" speech register. Language in Society 33: 81-107.Google Scholar
(2006) Gentlemanly gender? Japanese men's use of clause-final politeness in casual conversations. Journal of Sociolinguistics 10.1: 70-92. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Sugimoto, Yoshio
(1997) An introduction to Japanese society. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Sunaoshi, Yukako
(2004) Farm women's professional discourse in Ibaraki. In Shigeko Okamoto and Janet (Shibamoto)Smith (eds.), Japanese language, gender, and ideology. New York and Oxford, U.K.: Oxford University Press, pp. 187-204.Google Scholar
Suzuki, Takao
(1978) Words in context: A Japanese perspective on language and culture. Tokyo: Kodansha.Google Scholar
Takeuchi, Lone
(1999) The structure and history of Japanese: From yamatokotoba to nihongo. London/New York: Longman.Google Scholar
Wada, Minoru
(1985) Sasameyuki no gengo seikatsu. In Munemasa Tokugawa (eds.), Kamigata kotoba no sekai. Tokyo: Musashino Shoin, pp. 7-40.Google Scholar
Wada, Minoru, and Ryooji Kamata
(1992) Hyogo no hogen, rigen. Kobe: Kobe Shinbun Sogoo Shuppan Sentaa.Google Scholar
Cited by

Cited by 14 other publications

No author info given
2014.  In Gender, Language and Ideology [Discourse Approaches to Politics, Society and Culture, 58], Crossref logo
No author info given
2021.  In The Mysterious Address Term anata 'you' in Japanese [Topics in Address Research, 4], Crossref logo
Baudinette, Thomas
2017. Constructing identities on a Japanese gay dating site. Journal of Language and Sexuality 6:2  pp. 232 ff. Crossref logo
Brown, Lucien & Elizabeth Cheek
2017. Gender Identity in a Second Language: The Use of First Person Pronouns by Male Learners of Japanese. Journal of Language, Identity & Education 16:2  pp. 94 ff. Crossref logo
Ho, Michelle H. S.
2020. Queer and normal: dansō (female-to-male crossdressing) lives and politics in contemporary Tokyo. Asian Anthropology 19:2  pp. 102 ff. Crossref logo
Ishino, Mika & Yusuke Okada
2018. Constructing students’ deontic status by use of alternative recognitionals for student reference. Classroom Discourse 9:2  pp. 95 ff. Crossref logo
Itakura, Hiroko
2015. Constructing Japanese men’s multidimensional identities. Pragmatics. Quarterly Publication of the International Pragmatics Association (IPrA) 25:2  pp. 179 ff. Crossref logo
King, Sara, Yi Ren, Kaori Idemaru & Cindi Sturtzsreetharan
2021. Sounding like a father: The influence of regional dialect on perceptions of masculinity and fatherhood. Language in Society  pp. 1 ff. Crossref logo
Nakane, Ikuko, Kaori Okano, Claire Maree, Chie Takagi, Lidia Tanaka & Shimako Iwasaki
2021. Varying orientations to sharing life stories: A diachronic study of Japanese women's discourse. Language in Society  pp. 1 ff. Crossref logo
Occhi, Debra J., Cindi L. SturtzSreetharan & Janet S. Shibamoto-Smith
2010. Finding Mr Right: New Looks at Gendered Modernity in Japanese Televised Romances. Japanese Studies 30:3  pp. 409 ff. Crossref logo
Saito, Junko
2018.  In Japanese at Work,  pp. 97 ff. Crossref logo
SturtzSreetharan, Cindi
2017. Resignifying the Japanese father: Mediatization, commodification, and dialect. Language & Communication 53  pp. 45 ff. Crossref logo
Yee, Timothy Bing Lun & Jock Wong
2021. Japanese first-person singular pronouns revisited: A semantic and cultural interpretation. Journal of Pragmatics 181  pp. 139 ff. Crossref logo
Zawiszová, Halina
2018.  In On ´doing friendship´ in and through talk: Exploring conversational interactions of Japanese young people, Crossref logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 05 november 2021. 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.