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Gender schematicity, gender identity salience, and gender-linked language use
Unformatted Document Text:  Gender schematicity, identity salience, and -linked language use References Aries, E. (1996). Men and women in interaction. New York: Oxford University Press. Ballard-Reisch, D., & Elton, M. (1992). Gender orientation and the Bem Sex Role Inventory: A psychological construct revisited. Sex Roles, 27, 291-306. Bem, S. L. (1981a). Bem Sex Role Inventory professional manual. Palo Alto, CA: Consulting Psychologists Press. Bem, S. L. (1981b). Gender schema theory: A cognitive account of sex typing. Psychological Review, 88, 354-364. Bem, S. L. (1983). Gender schema theory and its implications for child development: Raising gender-aschematic children in a gender-schematic society. Signs: Journal of Women in Culture and Society, 8, 598-616. Bem, S. L. (1985). Androgyny and gender schema theory: A conceptual and empirical integration. In T. B. Sonderegger (Ed.), Nebraska symposium on motivation: Psychology and gender (pp. 179-226). Lincoln: University of Nebraska Press. Bem, S. L., & Lenney, E. (1976). Sex typing and the avoidance of cross-sex behavior. Journal of Personality & Social Psychology, 33, 48-54. Bergvall, V. L. (1996). Constructing and enacting gender through discourse: Negotiating multiple roles as females engineering students. In V. L. Bergvall & J. M. Bing & A. F. Freed (Eds.), Rethinking language and gender research: Theory and practice (pp. 173-201). London: Longman. Blanz, M. (1999). Accessibility and fit as determinants of the salience of social categorizations. European Journal of Social Psychology, 29, 43-74. Brown, G., & Yule, G. (1983). Discourse analysis. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. Bruner, J. S. (1957). On perceptual readiness. Psychology Review, 64, 123-151. Cameron, D. (1998). Performing gender identity: Young men’s talk and the construction of

Authors: Palomares, Nicholas.
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Gender schematicity, identity salience, and -linked language use
References
Aries, E. (1996). Men and women in interaction. New York: Oxford University Press.
Ballard-Reisch, D., & Elton, M. (1992). Gender orientation and the Bem Sex Role Inventory:
A psychological construct revisited. Sex Roles, 27, 291-306.
Bem, S. L. (1981a). Bem Sex Role Inventory professional manual. Palo Alto, CA: Consulting
Psychologists Press.
Bem, S. L. (1981b). Gender schema theory: A cognitive account of sex typing. Psychological
Review, 88, 354-364.
Bem, S. L. (1983). Gender schema theory and its implications for child development: Raising
gender-aschematic children in a gender-schematic society. Signs: Journal of Women in Culture and
Society, 8, 598-616.
Bem, S. L. (1985). Androgyny and gender schema theory: A conceptual and empirical
integration. In T. B. Sonderegger (Ed.), Nebraska symposium on motivation: Psychology and gender
(pp. 179-226). Lincoln: University of Nebraska Press.
Bem, S. L., & Lenney, E. (1976). Sex typing and the avoidance of cross-sex behavior. Journal
of Personality & Social Psychology, 33, 48-54.
Bergvall, V. L. (1996). Constructing and enacting gender through discourse: Negotiating
multiple roles as females engineering students. In V. L. Bergvall & J. M. Bing & A. F. Freed (Eds.),
Rethinking language and gender research: Theory and practice (pp. 173-201). London: Longman.
Blanz, M. (1999). Accessibility and fit as determinants of the salience of social
categorizations. European Journal of Social Psychology, 29, 43-74.
Brown, G., & Yule, G. (1983). Discourse analysis. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
Bruner, J. S. (1957). On perceptual readiness. Psychology Review, 64, 123-151.
Cameron, D. (1998). Performing gender identity: Young men’s talk and the construction of


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