Gender and Politeness
Cambridge University Press, 10 iul. 2003 - 270 pagini
Gender and Politeness challenges the notion that women are necessarily always more polite than men as much of the language and gender literature claims. Sara Mills discusses the complex relations between gender and politeness and argues that although there are circumstances when women speakers, drawing on stereotypes of femininity to guide their behaviour, will appear to be acting in a more polite way than men, there are many circumstances where women will act just as impolitely as men.
Ce spun oamenii - Scrieți o recenzie
Nu am găsit nicio recenzie în locurile obișnuite.
Alte ediții - Afișați-le pe toate
apologies appropriate argues asserts assessment assume assumptions Brown and Levinson chapter characterised community of practice complex compliments considered context conversation Critical Discourse Analysis culture discourse discussion Eelen example face threatening fact female feminine feminist linguistics focus function gender and politeness gender identity generalisations Gumperz Holmes hypothesised ical identity individual intentions interpretation interviews judgement Lakoff lesbian Levinson's model linguistic behaviour linguistic performance linguistic politeness liteness male masculine middle-class Model Speaker negative politeness negotiated ness norms notion participants particular community polite behaviour polite or impolite politeness and impoliteness positive politeness power relations powerless Prime Minister's Question problems question role Sara Cox Scollon and Scollon seems seen simply social social distance someone speaker and hearer speech acts speech styles Spencer-Oatey stereotypes suggests talk theorists Third-Wave feminist tion Toolan utterances variables whilst women women's language women's speech working-class