Article published in:
Ideophones: Between Grammar and Poetry
Edited by Katherine Lahti, Rusty Barrett and Anthony K. Webster
[Pragmatics and Society 5:3] 2014
► pp. 455483
References

References

Abe, Hideko Normes
1995 “From Stereotype to Context: The Study of Japanese Women’s Speech.” Feminist Studies 21 (3): 647–671. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2000Speaking of Power: Japanese Professional Women and Their Speeches. Munich: LINCOM Europa.Google Scholar
Biber, Douglas, Susan Conrad, and Geoffrey Leech
2002The Longman Student Grammar of Spoken and Written English. Harlow: Pearson.Google Scholar
Brown, Penelope, and Stephen Levinson
1987Politeness. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Coates, Jennifer
1989 “Gossip Revisited: Language in All-female Groups.” In Women in their Speech Communities, ed. by Jennifer Coates and Deborah Cameron, 94–122. London: Longman.Google Scholar
2004Women, Men, and Language: A Sociolinguistic Account of Sex Differences in Language. Harlow: Pearson Longman.Google Scholar
2007 “Talk in a Play Frame: More on Laughter and Intimacy.” Journal of Pragmatics 39 (1): 29–49. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Eckert, Penelope, and Sally McConnell-Ginet
2003Language and Gender. New York: 
Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Fishman, Pamela
1983 “Interaction: The Work Women Do.” In Language, Gender, and Society, ed. by Barrie Thorne, Cheris Kramarae, and Nancy Henley, 89–101. Rowley, Mass.: Newbury House.Google Scholar
Freed, Alice, and Alice Greenwood
1996Women, Men, and Type of talk: What Makes the Difference?” Language in Society 25 (1): 1–26. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Gumperz, John J., and Stephen Levinson
1996Rethinking Linguistic Relativity. New York: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Haugh, Michael
2007 “Emic Conceptualizations of (im)politeness and Face in Japanese: Implications for the Discursive Negotiation of Second Language Learner Identities.” Journal of Pragmatics 39 (4): 657–680. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Holmes, Janet
1984 “Hedging Your Bets and Sitting on the Fence: Some Evidence for Hedges as Support Structures.” Te Reo 27: 47–62.Google Scholar
1997 “Women, Language, and Identity.” Journal of Sociolinguistics 1 (2): 195–223. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2006 “Sharing a Laugh: Pragmatic Aspects of Humor and Gender in the Workplace.” Journal of Pragmatics 38 (1): 26–50. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Holmes, Janet, and Miriam Meyerhoff
2003The Handbook of Language and Gender. Oxford: Blackwell Publishing. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Holmes, Janet, Sharon Marsden, and Meredith Marra
2013 “Doing Leadership: One Aspect of Sociopragmatic Competence at Work.” Pragmatics and Society 4 (1): 26–53. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Holmes, Janet, and Stephanie Schnurr
2006 “Doing Femininity at Work: More than Just Relational Practice.” Journal of Sociolinguistics 10 (1): 31–51. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ide, Sachiko
1982 “Japanese Sociolinguistics: Politeness and Women’s Language.” Lingua 57 (2–4): 357–385. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
1991 “How and Why Do Women Speak More Politely in Japanese.” In Aspects of Japanese Women’s Language, ed. by Sachiko Ide and Naomi Hanaoka McGloin, 63–79. Tokyo: Kuroshio.Google Scholar
Ide, Sachiko, and Megumi Yoshida
1999 “Sociolinguistics: Honorifics and Gender Differences.” In The Handbook of Japanese Linguistics, ed. by Naoko Tsujimura, 444–480. Malden, Mass.: Blackwell.Google Scholar
Inoue, Miyako
2006Vicarious Language: Gender and Linguistic Modernity in Japan. Berkeley: University of California Press.Google Scholar
Itakura, Hiroko
2001Conversational Dominance and Gender. Amsterdam: John Benjamins. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Itakura, Hiroko, and Amy B.M. Tsui
2004 “Gender and Conversational Dominance in Japanese Conversation.” Language in Society 33 (2): 223–248. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
James, Deborah, and Janice Drakich
1993 “Understanding Gender Differences in Amount of Talk: A Critical Review of Research.” In Gender and Conversational Interaction, ed. by Deborah Tannen, 281–312. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Johnstone, Barbara, and Judith M. Bean
1997 “Self-expression and Linguistic Variation.” Language in Society 26 (2): 221–246. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kollock, Peter, Philip Blumstein, and Pepper Schwartz
1985 “Sex and Power in Interaction: Conversational Privileges and Duties.” American Sociological Review 50: 34–46. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ladegaard, Hans J.
2012 “Rudeness as a Discursive Strategy in Leadership Discourse: Culture, Power, and Gender in a Hong Kong Workplace.” Journal of Pragmatics 44 (12): 1661–1679. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Leech, Geoffrey
1983Principles of Pragmatics. London: Longman.Google Scholar
2007 “Politeness: Is there an East-West Divide?Journal of Politeness Research: Language, Behavior, Culture 3 (2): 167–206. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Leung, Cynthia B.
2009 “Collaborative Narration in Preadolescent Girl Talk: A Saturday Luncheon Conversation among Three Friends.” Journal of Pragmatics 41 (7): 1341–1357. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Levinson, Stephen, and David P. Wilkins
2006Grammars of Space: Explorations in Cognitive Diversity. New York: Cambridge University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Makino, Seiichi, and Michio Tsutsui
1986A Dictionary of Basic Japanese Grammar. Tokyo: Japan Times.Google Scholar
Maltz, Daniel N., and Ruth A. Borker
1982 “A Cultural Approach to Male-female Miscommunication.” In Language and Social Identity, ed. by John J. Gumperz, 196–216. Tübingen: Narr.Google Scholar
Matsumoto, Yoshiko
1988 “Reexamination of the Universality of Face: Politeness Phenomena in Japanese.” Journal of Pragmatics 12 (4): 403–426. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Maynard, Senko K.
1990An Introduction to Japanese Grammar and Communication Strategies. Tokyo: The Japan Times.Google Scholar
1997Japanese Communication. Honolulu: University of Hawaii Press.Google Scholar
Morita, Emi
2012 “Dividing the Socio-pragmatic Meanings of the Japanese Interactional Particle ne .” Journal of Pragmatics 44 (3): 298–314. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ochs, Elinor, and Carolyn Taylor
1993 “Mothers’ Role in the Everyday Reconstruction of “Father Knows Best”.” In Locating Power: Proceedings of the 1992 Berkeley Women Language Conference, ed. by Kira Hall, 447–462. Berkeley: University of California Press.Google Scholar
Ochs, Elinor, Ruth Smith, and Carolyn Taylor
1996 “Detective Stories at Dinner-time: Problem Solving through Co-narration.” In Disorderly Discourse: Narrative, Conflict, and Inequity, ed. by Charles Briggs, 95–113. New York: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Okada, Misao
2006 “Speaker’s Sex or Discourse Activities? A Micro-discourse-based Account of Usage of Non-particle Questions in Japanese.” Language in Society 35 (3): 341–365. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Okamoto, Shigeko
1995 ““Tasteless” Japanese: Less “Feminine” Speech among Young Japanese Women.” In Gender Articulated Language and the Socially Constructed Self, ed. by Kira Hall and Mary Bucholtz, 297–325. New York: Routledge.Google Scholar
2010 “Politeness in East Asia.” In Interpersonal Pragmatics, ed. by Miriam A. Locher and Sage L. Graham, 71–100. Berlin: Mouton de Gruyter.Google Scholar
2011 “The Use and Interpretation of Addressee Honorifics and Plain Forms in Japanese: Diversity, Multiplicity, and Ambiguity.” Journal of Pragmatics 43 (15): 3673–3688. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2013 “Variability in Societal Norms for Japanese Women’s Speech: Implications for Linguistic Politeness.” Multilingua 32 (2): 203–223. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Okamoto, Shigeko, and Janet Shibamoto Smith
2004Japanese Language, Gender, and Ideology: Cultural Models and Real People. New York: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
2008 “Constructing Linguistic Femininity in Contemporary Japan: Scholarly and Popular Representations.” Gender and Language 2 (1): 87–112.Google Scholar
Pichler, Pia
2006 “Multifunctional Teasing as a Resource for Identity Construction in the Talk of British Bangladeshi Girls.” Journal of Sociolinguistics 10 (2): 225–249. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Peng, Fred C.C., and Makoto Hori
1981Nihongo no danjosa [Male/female differences in Japanese]. Tokyo: East-West Sign Language Association.Google Scholar
Saito, Junko
2010 “Subordinates’ Use of Japanese Plain Forms: An Examination of Superior-subordinate Interactions in the Workplace.” Journal of Pragmatics 42 (12): 3271–3282. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
2011 “Managing Confrontational Situations: Japanese Male Superiors’ Interactional Styles in Directive Discourse in the Workplace.” Journal of Pragmatics 43 (6): 1689–1706. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Smith, Janet
1992 “Women in Charge: Politeness and Directives in the Speech of Japanese Women.” Language in Society 21 (1): 59–82. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Shibamoto Smith, Janet
2004 “Language and Gender in the (hetero)romance: “Reading” the Ideal hero/ine through Lovers’ Dialogue in Japanese Romance Fiction.” In Japanese Language, Gender, and Ideology: Cultural Models and Real People, ed. by Shigeko Okamoto and Janet S. Shibamoto Smith, 113–130. New York: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
SturtzSreetharan, Cindi L.
2006 “Gentlemanly Gender? Japanese Men’s Use of Clausal-final Politeness in Casual Conversations.” Journal of Sociolinguistics 10 (1): 70–92. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Talbot, Mary
2010Language and Gender. Cambridge: Polity.Google Scholar
Tanaka, Hiroko
2000 “The Particle Ne as a Turn-management Device in Japanese Conversation.” Journal of Pragmatics 32 (8): 1135–1176. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Takano, Shoji
2005 “Re-examining Linguistic Power: Strategic Uses of Directives by Professional Japanese Women in Positions of Authority and Leadership.” Journal of Pragmatics 37 (5): 633–666. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Tannen, Deborah
1990You Just Don’t Understand: Women and Men in Conversation. New York: William Morrow.Google Scholar
1993Framing in Discourse. New York: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
2004 “Talking the Dog: Framing Pets as Interactional Resources in Family Discourse.” Research on Language and Social Interaction 37 (4): 399–420. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Terao, Rumi
1996“Homekotoba e no hentou sutairu” [Styles in responses to compliments]. Nihongogaku 15 (5): 81–88.Google Scholar
Weedon, Chris
1987Feminist Theory and Poststructuralist Theory. Oxford: Blackwell.Google Scholar