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Fracturing the Real-Self<-->Fake-Self Dichotomy: Moving Toward “Crystallized” Organizational Discourses and Identities
Unformatted Document Text:  Real-SelfÅÆFake-Self Dichotomy 28 Mumby, D. K. (1997a). Modernism, postmodernism, and communication studies: A rereading of an ongoing debate. Communication Theory, 7, 1-28. Mumby, D. K. (1997b). The problem of hegemony: Rereading Gramsci for organizational communication studies. Western Journal of Communication, 61, 343-375. Mumby, D. K., & Putnam, L. L. (1992). The politics of emotion: A feminist reading of bounded emotionality. Academy of Management Review, 17, 465-486. Nadesan, M. H. (1999). The popular success literature and ’A brave new Darwinian workplace’. Consumption, Markets, and Culture, 3, 27-60. Nadesan, M. H., & Trethewey, A. (2000). Performing the enterprising subject: Gendered strategies for success (?). Text and Performance Quarterly, 20, 223-251. Newton, T. (1995). ‘Managing’ stress: Emotion and power at work. Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage. Nippert-Eng (1995). Home and work. Chicago: University of Chicago Press. Putnam, R. (1995). Bowling alone: America’s declining social capital. Journal of Democracy, 6, 65-78. Rafaeli, A., & Sutton, R. I. (1990). Busy stores and demanding customers: How do they affect the display of positive emotion? Academy of Management Journal, 33, 623-637. Schor, J. (1992). The overworked American. New York: Basic Books. Schor, J. (1998). The overspent American: Upscaling, downshifting, and the new consumer. New York: Basic Books. Shuler, S., & Sypher, B. D. (2000). Seeking emotional labor: When managing the heart enhances the work experience. Management Communication Quarterly, 14, 50-89. Spender, D. (1985). Man Made Language. Boston: Routledge & Kegan Paul. Tracy, S. J. & Tracy, K. (1998). Emotion labor at 911: A case study and theoretical critique. Journal of Applied Communication Research, 26, 390 – 411.

Authors: Tracy, Sarah. and Trethewey, Angela.
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Real-SelfÅÆFake-Self Dichotomy
28
Mumby, D. K. (1997a). Modernism, postmodernism, and communication studies: A rereading of
an ongoing debate. Communication Theory, 7, 1-28.
Mumby, D. K. (1997b). The problem of hegemony: Rereading Gramsci for organizational
communication studies. Western Journal of Communication, 61, 343-375.
Mumby, D. K., & Putnam, L. L. (1992). The politics of emotion: A feminist reading of bounded
emotionality. Academy of Management Review, 17, 465-486.
Nadesan, M. H. (1999). The popular success literature and ’A brave new Darwinian workplace’.
Consumption, Markets, and Culture, 3, 27-60.
Nadesan, M. H., & Trethewey, A. (2000). Performing the enterprising subject: Gendered
strategies for success (?). Text and Performance Quarterly, 20, 223-251.
Newton, T. (1995). ‘Managing’ stress: Emotion and power at work. Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage.
Nippert-Eng (1995). Home and work. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.
Putnam, R. (1995). Bowling alone: America’s declining social capital. Journal of Democracy, 6,
65-78.
Rafaeli, A., & Sutton, R. I. (1990). Busy stores and demanding customers: How do they affect the
display of positive emotion? Academy of Management Journal, 33, 623-637.
Schor, J. (1992). The overworked American. New York: Basic Books.
Schor, J. (1998). The overspent American: Upscaling, downshifting, and the new consumer. New
York: Basic Books.
Shuler, S., & Sypher, B. D. (2000). Seeking emotional labor: When managing the heart enhances
the work experience. Management Communication Quarterly, 14, 50-89.
Spender, D. (1985). Man Made Language. Boston: Routledge & Kegan Paul.
Tracy, S. J. & Tracy, K. (1998). Emotion labor at 911: A case study and theoretical critique.
Journal of Applied Communication Research, 26, 390 – 411.


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