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|dc.identifier.citation||Journal of Language and Social Psychology, 2007; 26(2):123-141||-|
|dc.description.abstract||During the past 20 years, there has been a burgeoning literature on racial discourse in Western liberal democracies that has been informed by several disciplines. This literature has analysed linguistic and discursive patterns of everyday talk and formal institutional talk that can be found in parliamentary debates, political speeches, and the media. One of the most pervasive features of contemporary race discourse is the denial of prejudice. Increasing social taboos against openly expressing racist sentiments has led to the development of discursive strategies that present negative views of out-groups as reasonable and justified while at the same time protecting the speaker from charges of racism and prejudice. This research has demonstrated the flexible and ambivalent nature of contemporary race discourse. The present article reviews these discursive patterns or ways of talking about the other and emphasises the significant contribution that this work has made to research on language and discrimination.||-|
|dc.description.statementofresponsibility||Martha Augoustinos, Danielle Every||-|
|dc.publisher||Sage Publications Inc||-|
|dc.title||The language of 'race' and prejudice - A discourse of denial, reason, and liberal-practical politics||-|
|dc.identifier.orcid||Augoustinos, M. [0000-0002-7212-1499]||-|
|Appears in Collections:||Aurora harvest 6|
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