Separate and Unequal: Judicial Rhetoric and Women's Rights

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John Benjamins Publishing, 2002 M01 1 - 156 páginas
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This book argues for a multidisciplinary approach to the study of the language of judges with respect to the issue of gender discrimination. Drawing its inspiration from Dell Hymes' socially constituted linguistics, the author examines the language of the judicial opinions of four U.S. Supreme Court cases addressing social and legal discrimination against women. Through a linguistic analysis that is informed by a Foucauldian and feminist perspective, this book addresses the complex issues of the power of judges and ideologies, the politics of language use, and feminist contributions to the subject of discrimination and women's rights. This book is most suitable for researchers and students in cultural studies, ethnography, feminist legal studies, forensic linguistics, gender studies, ideology research, pragmatics, semiotics, and social studies.
 

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Contenido

The road to be taken
17
CHAPTER 2
23
Discourse power and knowledge
36
Gendered discourse pragmatic power
42
Summary
77
An analysis of Reed and Roe
83
Summary
100
Continuing dialogues
107
The discourse of the law of gender
114
From the nonnative point
121
Notes
129
Bibliography
135
List of cases analyzed and cited
145
Index
153
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