Part of
Advances in Swearing Research: New languages and new contexts
Edited by Kristy Beers Fägersten and Karyn Stapleton
[Pragmatics & Beyond New Series 282] 2017
► pp. 257262
Dewaele, Jean-Marc
2004 “The Emotional Force of Swearwords and Taboo Words in the Speech of Multilinguals.” Journal of Multilingual and Multicultural Development 25 (2–3): 204–222. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2015 “British ‘Bollocks’ versus American ‘Jerk’: Do Native British English Speakers Swear More – or Differently – Compared to American English Speakers?Applied Linguistic Review 6 (3): 309–339. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
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Jay, Kristin, and Timothy Jay
2013 “A Child’s Garden of Curses: A Gender, Historical, and Age-related Evaluation of the Taboo Lexicon.” The American Journal of Psychology 126: 459–475. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
2015 “Taboo Word Fluency and Knowledge of Slurs and General Pejoratives: Deconstructing the Poverty-of-vocabulary Myth.” Language Sciences 52: 251–259. DOI logoGoogle Scholar