By the same authors

From the same journal

From the same journal

"Speaking as a heterosexual": (How) does sexuality matter for talk-in-interaction?

Research output: Contribution to journalArticlepeer-review

Standard

"Speaking as a heterosexual": (How) does sexuality matter for talk-in-interaction? / Kitzinger, C .

In: Research on Language and Social Interaction, Vol. 38, No. 3, 2005, p. 221-265.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticlepeer-review

Harvard

Kitzinger, C 2005, '"Speaking as a heterosexual": (How) does sexuality matter for talk-in-interaction?', Research on Language and Social Interaction, vol. 38, no. 3, pp. 221-265.

APA

Kitzinger, C. (2005). "Speaking as a heterosexual": (How) does sexuality matter for talk-in-interaction? Research on Language and Social Interaction, 38(3), 221-265.

Vancouver

Kitzinger C. "Speaking as a heterosexual": (How) does sexuality matter for talk-in-interaction? Research on Language and Social Interaction. 2005;38(3):221-265.

Author

Kitzinger, C . / "Speaking as a heterosexual": (How) does sexuality matter for talk-in-interaction?. In: Research on Language and Social Interaction. 2005 ; Vol. 38, No. 3. pp. 221-265.

Bibtex - Download

@article{619a026043a64d748bd3c00b8f99a85b,
title = "{"}Speaking as a heterosexual{"}: (How) does sexuality matter for talk-in-interaction?",
abstract = "This article focuses on the ways in which heterosexuality is routinely deployed as a taken-for-granted resource in ordinary interactions. Using the foundational data sets of conversation analysis (CA), this article analyzes the conversational practices through which cointeractants, in the course of accomplishing other activities, routinely produce themselves and each other as heterosexual. These practices include heterosexual topic talk and person reference terms: husband and wife; in-law terminology; identification of the other with reference to their spouse; the production of heterosexual {"}couples{"}; and the use of locally initial proterms. Finally, this article discusses the implications both for CA and for lesbian, gay, bisexual, and transgender studies of the ways in which a normative taken-for-granted heterosexual world is produced and reproduced in everyday talk-in-interaction and suggests that the research reported here further opens up the analytic possibilities of CA for studying culture, understood as constructed through and by particular practices for managing interaction.",
keywords = "CONVERSATION, LANGUAGE, REPAIR, GAY",
author = "C Kitzinger",
year = "2005",
language = "English",
volume = "38",
pages = "221--265",
journal = "Research on Language and Social Interaction",
issn = "0835-1813",
publisher = "Routledge",
number = "3",

}

RIS (suitable for import to EndNote) - Download

TY - JOUR

T1 - "Speaking as a heterosexual": (How) does sexuality matter for talk-in-interaction?

AU - Kitzinger, C

PY - 2005

Y1 - 2005

N2 - This article focuses on the ways in which heterosexuality is routinely deployed as a taken-for-granted resource in ordinary interactions. Using the foundational data sets of conversation analysis (CA), this article analyzes the conversational practices through which cointeractants, in the course of accomplishing other activities, routinely produce themselves and each other as heterosexual. These practices include heterosexual topic talk and person reference terms: husband and wife; in-law terminology; identification of the other with reference to their spouse; the production of heterosexual "couples"; and the use of locally initial proterms. Finally, this article discusses the implications both for CA and for lesbian, gay, bisexual, and transgender studies of the ways in which a normative taken-for-granted heterosexual world is produced and reproduced in everyday talk-in-interaction and suggests that the research reported here further opens up the analytic possibilities of CA for studying culture, understood as constructed through and by particular practices for managing interaction.

AB - This article focuses on the ways in which heterosexuality is routinely deployed as a taken-for-granted resource in ordinary interactions. Using the foundational data sets of conversation analysis (CA), this article analyzes the conversational practices through which cointeractants, in the course of accomplishing other activities, routinely produce themselves and each other as heterosexual. These practices include heterosexual topic talk and person reference terms: husband and wife; in-law terminology; identification of the other with reference to their spouse; the production of heterosexual "couples"; and the use of locally initial proterms. Finally, this article discusses the implications both for CA and for lesbian, gay, bisexual, and transgender studies of the ways in which a normative taken-for-granted heterosexual world is produced and reproduced in everyday talk-in-interaction and suggests that the research reported here further opens up the analytic possibilities of CA for studying culture, understood as constructed through and by particular practices for managing interaction.

KW - CONVERSATION

KW - LANGUAGE

KW - REPAIR

KW - GAY

M3 - Article

VL - 38

SP - 221

EP - 265

JO - Research on Language and Social Interaction

JF - Research on Language and Social Interaction

SN - 0835-1813

IS - 3

ER -