User menu

Males' and females' conversational behavior in cross-sex dyads: From gender differences to gender similarities.

Bibliographic reference Pillon, Agnesa ; Degauquier, Catherine ; Duquesne, François. Males' and females' conversational behavior in cross-sex dyads: From gender differences to gender similarities.. In: Journal of Psycholinguistic Research, Vol. 21, p. 147-172 (1992)
Permanent URL
  1. Aebischer Verena, Les Femmes et le langage, ISBN:9782130388647, 10.3917/puf.aebis.1985.01
  2. Aleguire, D. (1978).Interruptions as turn-taking. Paper presented at the Ninth Congress of Sociology, Uppsala, Sweden.
  3. Andersen, P. A. and Andersen, J. F. (1984). The exchange of nonverbal intimacy: A critical review of dyadic models.Journal of Nonverbal Behavior, 8, 327?349.
  4. Argyle, M., Lalljee, M. & Cook, M. (1968). The effects of visibility on interaction in a dyad.Human Relations, 21, 3?17.
  5. Aries Elizabeth Joan, Verbal and Nonverbal Behavior in Single-Sex and Mixed-Sex Groups: Are Traditional Sex Roles Changing?, 10.2466/pr0.1982.51.1.127
  6. Bales, R. F. (1950).Interaction process analysis. Cambridge, MA: Addison-Wesley.
  7. Barron, N. (1971). Sex-typed language: The production of grammatical cases.Acta Sociologica, 14, 24?72.
  8. Beattie, G. W. (1981). Interruptions in conversational interaction and its relation to the sex and status of the interactants.Linguistics, 19, 15?35.
  9. Bernard, J. (1972).The sex game. New York: Atheneum.
  10. Block, J. H. (1973). Conceptions of sex role: Some cross-cultural and longitudinal perspectives.American Psychologist, 28, 512?527.
  11. Broverman, I., Vogel, S., Broverman, D., Clarkson, F., & Rosenkrantz, P. (1972). Sex-role stereotypes: A current appraisal.Journal of Social Issues, 28, 59?78.
  12. Capella, J. N. (1981). Conversational involvement: Approaching and avoiding others. In J. M. Wiemann & R. P. Harrison (Eds.),Nonverbal interaction. Beverly Hills, CA: Sage.
  13. Capella, J. N., & Greene, J. O. (1982). A discrepancy-arousal explanation of mutual influence in expressive behavior for adult-adult and infant-adult interaction.Communication Monographs, 49, 89?114.
  14. Coates, J. (1986).Women, men and language. New York: Longman.
  15. Duncan, S. J. (1972). Some signals and rules for taking speaking turns in conversations.Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 23, 283?292.
  16. Duncan, S. J. (1976). Language, paralanguage and body motion in the structure of conversation. In W. C. McCormack & S. A. Wurm (Eds.),Language and man: Anthropological issues. The Hague: Mouton.
  17. Duncan, S., & Fiske, D. (1977).Face to face interaction: Research, methods and theory. Hillsdale: Erlbaum.
  18. Edelsky, C. (1981). Who's got the floor?Language in Society, 10, 383?421.
  19. Ellis, L. J., & Bentler, P. M. (1973). Traditional sex-determined role standards and sex stereotypes.Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 25, 28?34.
  20. Ferguson Nicola, Simultaneous speech, interruptions and dominance, 10.1111/j.2044-8260.1977.tb00235.x
  21. Gallois, C., & Markel, N. (1975). Turn taking: Social personality and conversational style.Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 31, 1134?1140.
  22. Giles, H., & Powesland, P. F. (1975).Speech style and social evaluation. London: Academic Press.
  23. Giles Howard, Scholes Janet, Young Louis, Stereotypes of male and female speech: A British study, 10.1080/10510978309368150
  24. Giles, H., & Smith, P. M. (1979). Accommodation theory: Optimal levels of convergence. In H. Giles & R. N. St Clair (Eds.),Language and social psychology. Oxford, England: Basil Blackwell.
  25. Glezer, G. C., Gottschalk, L. A., & Watkins, J. (1959). The relationship of sex and intelligence to choice of words: A normative study of verbal behavior.Journal of Clinical Psychology, 15, 182?191.
  26. Hall, J. A. (1987).Nonverbal sex differences: Communication accuracy and expressive style. Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press.
  27. Hall, J. A. (1987). On explaining gender differences: The case of nonverbal communication. In P. Shaver & C. Hendrick (Eds.),Review of personality and social psychology, 7. Sex and gender. Beverly Hills, CA: Sage.
  28. Hilpert Fred P., Kramer Cheris, Clark Ruth Anne, Participants' perceptions of self and partner in mixed‐sex dyads, 10.1080/10510977509367819
  29. Hirschman, L. (1973, December).Female-male differences in conversational interaction. Paper presented at the meeting of the Linguistic Society of America, San Diego, CA.
  30. Hirschman, L. (1974, July).Analysis of supportive and assertive behavior in conversations. Paper presented at the meeting of the Linguistic Society of America.
  31. Hogg, M. A. (1985). Masculine and feminine speech in dyads and groups: A study of speech style and gender salience.Journal of Language and Social Psychology, 4, 99?112.
  32. Kennedy, C. W., & Camden, C. T. (1981). Gender differences in interruption behavior: A dominance perspective.International Journal of Women's Studies, 4, 18?25.
  33. Key, M. R. (1975).Malelfemale language. Metuchen, NJ: Scarecrow Press.
  34. Kraemer, H. C., & Jacklin, C. N. (1979). Statistical analysis of dyadic social behavior.Psychological Bulletin, 86, 217?224.
  35. Kramarae, C. (1981).Women and men speaking: Frameworks for analysis. Rowley, MA: Newbury House.
  36. Kramer, C. (1974a). Folklinguistics.Psychology Today, 8, 82?85.
  37. Kramer, C. (1974b). Women's speech: Separate but unequal?Quarterly Journal of Speech, 60, 14?24.
  38. Kramer, C. (1975). Stereotypes of women's speech: The word from cartoons.Journal of Popular Culture, 8, 624?638.
  39. Kramer, C. (1977). Perceptions of female and male speech.Language and Speech, 20, 151?161.
  40. Lakoff, R. (1975).Language and women's place. New York: Harper and Row.
  41. Maltz, D. N., & Borker, R. A. (1982). A cultural approach to male-female miscommunication. In J. J. Gumperz (Ed.),Language and social identity. Cambridge, England: Cambridge University Press.
  42. Parker, A. M. (1973).Sex differences in classroom intellectual argumentation. Unpublished master's thesis, Pennsylvania State University, University Park.
  43. Parsons, T., & Bales, R. F. (1955).Family, socialization and interaction process. New York: Free Press.
  44. Pillon, A. (1984). Un outil pour analyser les échanges conversationnels.Les Cahiers du Crelef, 19, 63?80.
  45. Pillon, A. (1986). Hommes actifs et femmes passives: Des rôles sexuels aux attitudes et aux conduites interactionnelles. In J. Creten, G. Geerts, & K. Jaspaert (Eds.),Werkin-uitvoering: Momentopname van de sociolinguïstiek in België and Nederland (pp. 275?288). Leuven-Amersfoort: Acco.
  46. Pillon, A. (1987). Le sexe du locuteur est-il un facteur de variation linguistique? Revue critique.La Linguistique, 23, 35?48.
  47. Pillon, A., & Lafontaine, C. (1988). Les attributs linguistiques de la féminité et de la masculinité. Enquête sur les représentations des adolescents.Social Science Information, 27, 421?438.
  48. Roger, D., Bull, P., & Smith, S. (1988). The development of a comprehensive system for classifying interruptions.Journal of Language and Social Psychology, 7, 27?34.
  49. Roger, D. B., & Schumacher, A. (1983). Effects of individual differences in dyadic conversational strategies.Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 45, 247?255.
  50. Rogers, W. T., & Jones, S. E. (1975). Effects of dominance tendencies on floor holding and interruption behavior in dyadic interaction.Communication Research, 1, 113?122.
  51. Rosenfeld, H. M. (1966). Approval-seeking and approval-inducing functions of verbal and non-verbal responses in the dyad.Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 4, 597?605.
  52. Sacks, H., Schegloff, E., & Jefferson, G. (1974). A simplest systematics for the organisation of turn-taking in conversation.Language, 50, 696?735.
  53. Schegloff, E. (1968). Sequencing in conversational openings.American Anthropologist, 4, 1075?1095.
  54. Siegler David M., Siegler Robert S., Stereotypes of Males' and Females' Speech, 10.2466/pr0.1976.39.1.167
  55. Smith, A. (1983). Nonverbal communication among black female dyads: An assessment of intimacy, gender and races.Journal of Social Issues, 39, 55?67.
  56. Smith, P. M. (1985).Language, the sexes and society. London: Blackwell.
  57. Soskin, W. F., & John, V. P. (1963). The study of spontaneous talk. In R. Baker (Ed.),The stream of behavior. New York: Appleton-Century-Crofts.
  58. Street, R. L., & Giles, H. (1982). Speech accommodation theory: A social cognitive approach to language and speech behavior. In M. E. Roloff & C. R. Berger (Eds.),Social cognition and communication. Beverly Hills, CA: Sage.
  59. Strodtbeck, F. L., James, R. M., & Hawkins, C. (1957). Social status in jury deliberations.American Sociological Review, 22, 713?719.
  60. Strodtbeck, F. L., & Mann, R. D. (1956). Sex role in jury deliberations.Sociometry, 19, 3?11.
  61. Tannen, D. (1984).Analysing talk among friends. Norwood, NJ: Ablex.
  62. Tannen, D. (1986).That's not what I meant! How conversational style makes or breaks your relations with others. New York: Morrow.
  63. West, C., & Zimmerman, D. H. (1977). Women's place in everyday talk: Reflections on parent-child interaction.Social Problems, 24, 521?529.
  64. Zimmerman, D., & West, C. (1975). Sex roles, interruptions and silences in conversations. In B. Thorne & N. Henley (Eds.),Language and sex: Difference and dominance (pp. 105?129). Rowley, MA: Newbury House.