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A general process model of the gender-linked language effect: Antecedents for and consequences of language used by men and women
Unformatted Document Text:  General Process Model of the GLLE Mulac, A., Bradac, J. J., & Gibbons, P. (2001). Empirical support for the gender-as- culture hypothesis: An intercultural analysis of male/female language differences. Human Communication Research, 27, 121-152. Mulac, A., & Lundell, T. L. (1980). Differences in perceptions created by syntactic- semantic productions of male and female speakers. Communication Monographs, 47, 111-118. Mulac, A., & Lundell, T. L. (1982). An empirical test of the gender-linked language effect in a public speaking setting. Language & Speech, 25, 243-256. Mulac, A., & Lundell, T. L. (1986). Linguistic contributors to the gender-linked language effect. Journal of Language & Social Psychology, 5, 81-101. Mulac, A., & Lundell, T. L. (1994). Effects of gender-linked language differences in adult’s written discourse: Multivariate tests of language effects. Language & Communication, 14, 299-309. Mulac, A., Seibold, D. R., & Farris, J. L. (2000). Female and male managers’ and professionals’ criticism giving: Differences in language use and effects. Journal of Language & Social Psychology, 19, 389-415. Mulac, A., Studley, L. B., & Blau, S. (1990). The gender-linked language effect in primary and secondary students’ impromptu essays. Sex Roles, 23, 439-469. Mulac, A., Wiemann, J. M., Widenmann, S. J., & Gibson, T. W. (1988). Male/female language differences and effects in same-sex and mixed-sex dyads: The gender-linked language effect. Communication Monographs, 55, 315-335. Niederhoffer, K. G., & Pennebaker, J. W. (2002). Linguistic style matching in social interaction. Journal of Language & Social Psychology, 21, 337-360. Palomares, N. A. (2002). Gender schematicity, gender identity salience, and gender-

Authors: Mulac, Anthony., Bradac, James. and Palomares, Nicholas.
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General Process Model of the GLLE
Mulac, A., Bradac, J. J., & Gibbons, P. (2001). Empirical support for the gender-as-
culture hypothesis: An intercultural analysis of male/female language differences. Human
Communication Research, 27, 121-152.
Mulac, A., & Lundell, T. L. (1980). Differences in perceptions created by syntactic-
semantic productions of male and female speakers. Communication Monographs, 47, 111-118.
Mulac, A., & Lundell, T. L. (1982). An empirical test of the gender-linked language
effect in a public speaking setting. Language & Speech, 25, 243-256.
Mulac, A., & Lundell, T. L. (1986). Linguistic contributors to the gender-linked language
effect. Journal of Language & Social Psychology, 5, 81-101.
Mulac, A., & Lundell, T. L. (1994). Effects of gender-linked language differences in
adult’s written discourse: Multivariate tests of language effects. Language & Communication, 14,
299-309.
Mulac, A., Seibold, D. R., & Farris, J. L. (2000). Female and male managers’ and
professionals’ criticism giving: Differences in language use and effects. Journal of Language &
Social Psychology, 19, 389-415.
Mulac, A., Studley, L. B., & Blau, S. (1990). The gender-linked language effect in
primary and secondary students’ impromptu essays. Sex Roles, 23, 439-469.
Mulac, A., Wiemann, J. M., Widenmann, S. J., & Gibson, T. W. (1988). Male/female
language differences and effects in same-sex and mixed-sex dyads: The gender-linked language
effect. Communication Monographs, 55, 315-335.
Niederhoffer, K. G., & Pennebaker, J. W. (2002). Linguistic style matching in social
interaction. Journal of Language & Social Psychology, 21, 337-360.
Palomares, N. A. (2002). Gender schematicity, gender identity salience, and gender-


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