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She's a mensch and he's a bitch: neutralizing gender in the 90s

  • Rachelle Waksler

Abstract

An account of how lexical items once confined to one gender have begun to be used for both in American English

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References

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Banashek, Mary-Ellen, 1994. ‘Meet Mr. Mensch’. Review of Newman 1994. In New Woman, 10, p. 20.
Blumenthal, Susan. 1994. Health Newsletter. In Elle, 10, pp. 148.
Ehrlich, Susan and Ruth, King. 1994. ‘Feminist Meanings and the (De)Politicization of the Lexicon.’ In Language in Society 23, pp. 5976.
Kogan, Lisa. 1994. ‘Dating Talkathon.’ In Elle, 10, pp. 135137.
McConnell-Ginet, Sally. 1988. ‘Language and Gender.’ In Frederick, J. Newmeyer (ed.) Linguistics: The Cambridge Survey. Vol. 4. Language: The Sociocultural Context, pp. 7599.
Newman, Robin Gorman. 1994. How to Meet a Mensch in New York. New York: City and Company.
O'Grady, William, Michael, Dobrovolsky, and Mark, Aronoff. 1993. Contemporary Linguistics. Second edition. New York: St. Martin's Press.
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English Today
  • ISSN: 0266-0784
  • EISSN: 1474-0567
  • URL: /core/journals/english-today
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