The key communicative styles mostly observed to be used by boys include businesslike, formal, diplomatic, energetic, externally oriented etc. while the common communicative styles of the girls were observed to be more emotional, sociable, expressive, emotional-difficult, and complaisant.
In this book, the author discusses the various differences in communication styles of men and women. The chapter on "Gendered differences in language and aggressive / augmentative communication" in particular offers interesting insights the stereotypical verbal communication attributed to both the genders, that confines women to use a more ladylike language while the males are expected to more intense and authoritative.
In this book discusses the various differences in between the two genders with regard the language used, including the manner in which the genders use grammar, gossip, what it means to talk like a lady etc. The key aim of this book is to communicate the manner in which society and culture affects the use of language between the genders. The author uses a range of data to explore the differences between the genders in spoken and written English.
In this book the author discusses the stereotypes, myths, realities and similarities and differences surrounding the communication styles, both verbal as well as non-verbal among the two genders. the chapter on "Gender and verbal and non-verbal communication" (p. 133 - 154) by Marianne LaFrance & Jennifer L. Harris, is of key significance since it highlights the key differences between the genders with regard to verbal communication.
In this study the authors aimed to examine the patterns in expression of verbal emotions between the two genders during their conversation with their parents. The key emotions observed during the study include sadness, anger and happiness. It was observed that the gender stereotypes in verbal expressions of emotions were true. The girls were found