Routledge, 28 giu 2005 - 280 pagine
In this book, Cameron explores popular attitudes towards language and examines the practices by which people attempt to regulate its use. She also argues that popular discourse about language values serves a function for those engaged in it.
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advice literature African-American anxiety argue argument assertive attitudes authority behaviour belief British Chapter communication concern context conventions copy editors critical cultural debate dictionary discourse discussion effect English language euphemism example existence expression fact feminine feminism feminist gender Geoffrey Nunberg grammar guidelines house style idea identity ideological instance interest issue Jean Aitchison kind Klingon language-users less liberal meaning Milroy moral panic National Curriculum newspaper Newspeak non-sexist language non-standard norms Orwell particular people's plain political correctness popular prescriptive prescriptivism pro-grammar conservatives problem professional question radical readers reasons reference right-wing rules schools self-help sense Simon Jenkins so-called politically correct social society sociolinguistics speak speakers specific spelling standard English story strategy style book style guide stylistic suggests symbolic talk Tannen teaching things tion traditional usage value judgements verbal hygiene practices verbal hygienists water buffalo William Rees-Mogg women women's speech words writing