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By Deborah Tannen

Many of the themes explored in those lectures comprise: Who talks extra, males or ladies? Who interrupts extra, girls or males? What do men and women are inclined to speak about? who's extra oblique in asserting what we suggest? Why may someone be oblique in asserting what we suggest? the place do those changes come from; how early do they start?

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2. Recall a recent argument. Did it revolve around messages or metamessages or both? 3. Watch a TV or film representation of family interaction. How do gender patterns, metamessages, and the polysemy of power and connection play out? Suggested Reading Tannen, Deborah. I Only Say This Because I Love You: Talking to Your Parents, Partner, Sibs and Kids When You're All Adults. New York: Random House Publishing Group, 2002. Other Books of Interest Blum-Kulka, Shoshana. Dinner Talk: Cultural Patterns of Sociability and Socialization in Family Discourse.

Reinventing identities: The Gendered Self in Discourse, ed. C. Liang, and Laurel A. Sutton, 273-292. New York and Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1999. 29 Lecture Six: The Interplay of Power and Connection Before beginning this lecture you may want to … Read chapter seven, “Talking Up Close: Status and Connection,” in Deborah Tannen’s Talking from 9 to 5: Women and Men at Work. Introduction: In this lecture, we’ll bring together two threads: What really is the relationship between language and gender?

Malden, MA: Blackwell Publishers, 2003. , Susan Steele, and Christine Tanz, eds. Language, Gender, and Sex in Comparative Perspective. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1987. LECTURE TWELVE Tannen, Deborah, ed. 1993. Gender and Conversational Interaction. Oxford and New York: Oxford University Press. Articles of Interest Philips, Susan U. 2003. ” The Handbook of Language and Gender, ed. by Janet Holmes and Miriam Meyerhoff, 252-276. Malden, MA: Blackwell. 62 Lecture 13: Nature and Nurture Are Differences Cultural or Biological in Origin?

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