Muted Group Theory

| November 30, 2015

prepare annotations for 12 of the sources you identified in your bibliography. Read each of the articles. Be sure to choose the most helpful 12 of the 20. Answer the following questions in order for each article: APA Citation What is the theory? – How does the researcher define the theory? What are the characteristics / aspects of the theory according this article? What are the major concepts associated with the theory according this article? Who are the major players / voices in this theory’s scholarship? Major works .. major ideas according this article? From what perspective is the theory studied? (social science: qual? quant?) interpretive in this article? In what contexts is this theory applied? How? What research is this article using the theory for? How is this article applying this theory? What new ideas have been added to the theory from this research? What did the research find in relation to this theory?

Bibliography
1. Ardener, S. (2005). Ardener’s “Muted Groups”: The genesis of an idea and its praxis. Women & Language, 28(2), 50-54.
2. Ballard-Reisch, D. (2010). Muted groups in health communication policy and practice: The case of older adults in rural and frontier areas. Women & Language, 33(2), 87-93.
3. Burnette, J. L., & Forsyth, D. R. (2008). ‘I didn’t do it:’ Responsibility biases in open and closed groups. Group Dynamics: Theory, Research, And Practice, 12(3), 210-222. doi:10.1037/1089-2699.12.3.210
4. Burnett, A., Mattern, J. L., Herakova, L. L., Kahl, D. H., Tobola, C., & Bornsen, S. E. (2009). Communicating/Muting Date Rape: A Co-Cultural Theoretical Analysis of Communication Factors Related to Rape Culture on a College Campus. Journal Of Applied Communication Research, 37(4), 465-485. doi:10.1080/00909880903233150
5. Cowan, Renee. 2007. “Muted Group Theory: Providing Answers and Raising Questions Concerning Workplace Bullying.” Conference Papers — National Communication Association 1. Communication & Mass Media Complete, EBSCOhost (accessed November 10, 2015).
6. Hirschman, E. C. (1993). Ideology in Consumer Research, 1980 and 1990: A Marxist and Feminist Critique. Journal Of Consumer Research, 19(4), 537-555.
7. Hoover, J. D., Hastings, S. O., & Musambira, G. W. (2009). “Opening a Gap” in Culture: Women’s Uses of The Compassionate Friends Website. Women & Language, 32(1), 82-90.
8. Horn, R. N., & McGuire, W. J. (1984). Determinants of Secondary School Teacher Salaries in a Large Urban School District. Southern Economic Journal, 51(2), 481.
9. Huber, J. L. (2010). Singing It Out: Riot Grrrls, Lilith Fair, and Feminism. Kaleidoscope: A Graduate Journal Of Qualitative Communication Research, 965-85.
10. Irish III, P. A. (2006). Gender-Specific Effects of Muting on Outdoor Ropes Challenge Participation. Journal Of Experiential Education, 29(2), 168-186.
11. Kramarae, C. (2005). Muted Group Theory and Communication: Asking Dangerous Questions. Women & Language, 28(2), 55-61.
12. Kofoed, J. (2008). Muted transitions. European Journal Of Psychology Of Education – EJPE (Instituto Superior De Psicologia Aplicada), 23(2), 199-212.
13. Lam, Y., & Dorian, N. C. (2009). The straw that broke the language’s back: language shift in the Upper Necaxa Valley of Mexico. International Journal Of The Sociology Of Language, 2009(195), 219-233. doi:10.1515/IJSL.2009.012
14. Meares, M. (2003). Voice, Agency, and Engagement: Narratives of Negative Work Experiences from Employees from Traditionally Muted Groups. Conference Papers — International Communication Association, 1-27. doi:ica_proceeding_12030.PDF
15. Mutua, C. N. (2014). Opposite Worlds, Singular Mission: Teaching as an ITA. New Directions For Teaching & Learning, 2014(138), 51-60. doi:10.1002/tl.20096
16. Muted Group Colloquium Excerpts. (2005). Women & Language, 28(2), 50-72.
17. Morrissey, M. E. (2008). A Culture of Unpredictability: How current school reforms have failed our educational communities. Kaleidoscope: A Graduate Journal Of Qualitative Communication Research, 767-82.
18. Nakayama, T. (2005). Muting and Finding an Asian American Voice. Women & Language, 28(2), 66-72.
19. Vonnegut, K. (1992). Listening for women’s voices: Revisioning courses in American public address. Communication Education, 41(1), 26-39.
20. Wood, J. T. (2005). Feminist Standpoint Theory and Muted Group Theory: Commonalities and Divergences. Women & Language, 28(2), 61-64.

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