The lowest-priced, brand-new, unused, unopened, undamaged item in its original packaging (where packaging is applicable).Packaging should be the same as what is found in a retail store, unless the item is handmade or was packaged by the manufacturer in non-retail packaging, such as an unprinted box or plastic bag.See details for additional description.
Part I: Foundations of Gender Communication 1. Why We Study Gender Communication The Gendered World: Where Would You Like to Go From Here? This is His- and Her-Story Exploring Gender Today Conceptual and Perceptual Foundations Distinguishing Sex and Gender Communication Cultures Communication and Gender: Which is the Catalyst? The Merging of Communication and Gender Communicating Our Confusion Changing Communication Paradigms More Principles of Gendered Communication Gendered Communication is Dynamic Gendered Communication is Systemic Gendered Communication is Pervasive Gendered Communication is Learned Reassessing Gender and Communication: Goals and Assumptions, Questions and Quandaries Chapter Recap Think It Out Write It Out Check It Out Online 2. Developing Gender Roles and Identities Gender Identity and the I of the Beholder Theories of Identity: Theoretical Approaches Biology Matters: Biological Influences on Gender Psychology Matters: Psychological Influences on Gender Social Roles Matter: Social Influences on Gender Culture Matters: Cultural Influences on Gender The Development of Self-Concept Self-Image and Self-Esteem Reflected Appraisal Theory and Self-Concept Social Learning Theory and Self-Concept Education and Self-Concept Media and Self-Concept Culture and Self-Concept Comparing the Self-Concepts of Males and Females Reassessing Gender and Identity: Exploring Alternative Self-Orientations Chapter Recap Think It Out Write It Out Check It Out Online 3. Verbal Styles of Gendered Expression Language in Our Lives Language and Its Uses The Language-Thought-Behavior Relationship The Power of Language Words and Gender Perceptions: Can We Move Beyond Stereotypes? The Effects of Language Socialization Sexist Language and The Shaping of Reality The Language of Conversation: How We Speak We Speak Different Genderlects Gender-Based Misinterpretations: What Really Happens When Men and Women Talk to Each Other? Fact or Myth: Women Talk More than Men Fact or Myth: Women Interrupt Others More than Men Fact or Myth: Men are Dismissive of Women's Feelings Fact or Myth: Women and Men Agree on the Purpose of Talk in Relationship Development Reassessing Gender and Language Chapter Recap Think It Out Write It Out Check It Out Online 4. Nonverbal Styles of Gendered Expression Dimensions of Nonverbal Communication The Functions of Nonverbal Messages Message Reinforcement or Complementation Message Negation Message Substitution Message Accentuation or Intensification Message Regulation Nonverbal Cues: Key Parts of the Communication Package Conveying and Interpreting Nonverbal Expressiveness Exploring Nonverbal Cues from a Gender Perspective Kinesics: The Body's Language Haptics: Touch Proxemics Paralinguistics Artifacts Reassessing Gendered Nonverbal Communication Chapter Recap Think It Out Write It Out Check It Out Online 5. Gendered Perception and Listening Styles The Perception Process and Gender: Selection, Organization, Interpretation and Response Selection: What Do You Notice? Organization: How Do You Categorize? Interpretation: What Does It Mean? Responding: How Do You React? The Listening Styles of Men and Women Who Gets Heard? Listening Behaviors of Men and Women Reassessing Gender, Perception, and Listening Chapter Recap Think It Out Write It Out Check It Out Online Revisiting Part I: Discovering and Building Connections Part II: Gender's Role in Creating and Maintaining Personal Relationships 6. Gender Communication and Friendships The Nature of Friendship Friendship vs. Other Kinds of Relationships How Friendships Develop: Two Models The Gendering of Friendship Friendship in Your Life
Teri Kwal Gamble is professor of communication at the College of New Rochelle. Michael W. Gamble is professor of communication at New York Institute of Technology in Manhattan.