Women and Language: Essays on Gendered Communication Across Media
The present volume of essays examines women’s communication as it has evolved historically across multiple mediums. Part I explores how women became “gossip girls” and the important role of gossip in the perception and practice of female communication. Essays in Part II cover the convergence of oral and written communication in women’s literature. Gendered performance in such arenas as salsa dance, Dr. Phil and the Internet is examined in Part III, and essays in Part IV discuss women’s communication in the technology-rich 21st century.
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Alvarez American Anglo-Saxon argues blog body Cavendish sisters Chamberlain to Carleton chapter Concealed Fancies constructed context costumes critical culture dancers Dang Dang Thuy Tram Dang’s Dang’s diaries discourse discussed Dominican Republic drama early modern Eliza Haywood example expression Facebook female feminine feminism feminist Fowke Fowke’s GarcŪa Girls genre gossip Gossip Girl Handmaid’s Tale heteronormative Hillarius household Hurston’s husband identity Instant Messaging interaction Internet Jane and Elizabeth Jane Cavendish Jonson’s kin-keeping King’s language letter lives Luceny male marriage masculine McGraw means men’s misogyny mobile phone mother Mothern narrative networking norms novel one’s oral participants partner patriarchal performance play poem popular Print reader relationship reverse chronology role Routledge salsa dance Sansom says sexual social society space speaker specific storytelling suggests talk technologies University Press users Vietnamese voice Welbeck wife Wife’s Lament woman women writing Yolanda York