- Format:Cambridge Elevate
- Subject(s):English Language
- Author(s):Felicity Titjen
- Available from: No date available
- Notes: Not available for credit card purchase. Please contact Customer Services.
Essential study guides for the future linguist.
Send a Query×
Language and Gender Cambridge Elevate edition is an introduction to the English language as a vital, dynamic force in understanding gender. It is suitable for students at advanced level and beyond. Written with input from the Cambridge English Corpus, it looks at the way English has adapted – through words, meanings and grammar – to represent different views and beliefs about gender. Using short activities to help explain analysis methods, this digital resource guides students through major modern issues and concepts. It summarises key concerns and findings, while providing inspiration for language investigations and non-examined assessments (NEAs) with research suggestions.
Personalise Cambridge Elevate editions to your needs – set homework, link to the web and share annotations with your class.
Instruction in analysis techniques and research methodology, as well as examples of academic writing at an accessible level, give students models to follow for their own work.
Examples from the Cambridge English Corpus give students access to prestigious academic global English research, as well as insight into corpus linguistics and techniques for corpus creation and analysis.
Wider reading suggestions guide students towards broader topic exposure, encouraging them to research areas that interest them.
Longer research tasks encourage a greater depth of application and provide inspiration for non-examined assessment (NEA).
Written to support A Level and IB qualifications: in particular Cambridge International A Level English Language (9093) Paper 3 Text Analysis and Paper 4 Language Topics, AS & A Level English Language, AS & A Level English Language and Literature and IB English A.
Short activities and exam-style questions provide practice and help students get a deeper understanding of key concepts.
Cambridge Elevate is simple to navigate for both students and teachers – find notes quickly with highlights and bookmarks.
Simple and easy to use, link directly into Cambridge Elevate from Moodle, Blackboard and any other VLE.
Access a library of Cambridge books anywhere, anytime whether online or offline (via the app). For more information, please visit elevate.cambridge.org/support.
- 1. Historical perspectives: 1.1. Introduction: the gender debate
- 1.2. The 'deficit' approach
- 1.3. The variationist approach to gender study
- 1.4. The 'dominance' approach
- 1.5. The 'difference' approach
- 1.6. The 'diversity' approach
- 1.7. Gendered language: censorship or correction
- 1.8. The 'performance' approach
- 1.9. Recognising and celebrating diverse identities
- 1.10. Conclusion
- 2. Language and gender: 2.1. Introduction
- 2.2. Defining gender: it's all in the name
- 2.3. Male firstness: word order and generic terms
- 2.4. Marking gender
- 2.5. Patterns and metaphors
- 2.6. Cleaning up language
- 2.7. Conclusion
- 3. Gender and representation: 3.1. Introduction
- 3.2. Exploring gender and discourse
- 3.3. Semiotics: Signs and gender
- 3.4. Representing gender through metaphor
- 3.5. Gender and power
- 3.6. Gender and social actor representation
- 3.7. Different discourses about gender
- 3.8. Gender representation in the media: health magazines
- 3.9. Gender and argumentation theory
- 3.10. Gender representation in corpus data: talking and writing about sports people
- 3.11. Conclusion
- 4. Gender and identity: 4.1. Introduction
- 4.2. Identity in discourse: socially constructed selves in private talk
- 4.3. Exploring identity and masculinities
- 4.4. Identity and constructing selves through phonological choices
- 4.5. Occupational talk: conveying a gendered identity in the workplace
- 4.6. Social constructing self: performing gender in public and written contexts
- 4.7. Performing and constructing gender identity in a modern world
- 4.8. Conclusion
- 5. Exploring gender: applying research methods to data: 5.1. Introduction
- 5.2. Creating your own research project
- 5.3. Finding spoken data
- 5.4. Analysing conversations and making transcripts
- 5.5. Reading about language and gender
- 5.6. Acknowledging your sources
- 5.7. Practising decision-making
- 5.8. Conclusion
- Ideas and answers
Latest newsAll news
06 December 2019
The Latin of 'the man on the street': exploring unfiltered Latin through Roman graffiti
How can your students can get an insight into pure, unfiltered Latin through ancient Roman...
Thank you for your feedback which will help us improve our service.
If you requested a response, we will make sure to get back to you shortly.×