Speech Aggression in Corporate Communication: The Gender Aspect in the Philosophy of Culture


  • Elena MALYUGA RUDN University
  • Gayane PETROSYAN Peoples' Friendship University of Russia




philosophy of culture, speech aggression, philosophy of gender studies, women’s speech, men’s speech, gender factor, communicative linguistics, lexis, corporate communication


The article sheds light on the means of verbal aggression expression as used in the speech of female and male native speakers of English in corporate communication within the gender framework in the philosophy of culture. The means of expression are analysed using the transcripts of talks and business meetings to single out their common use patterns. Research methodology is premised on the philosophical approach to culture, statistical data analysis, methods of continuous sampling, definitional analysis, textual analysis, component analysis and complex analysis of vocabulary units, as well as lexical and stylistic analysis. Upon examining the peculiarities of speech aggression, the authors address gender differences in speech act production. The study demonstrates the significance of the gender factor in implementing verbal behaviour strategies in cases of verbal aggression within corporate communication while also revealing some significant differences in male and female speech aggression in corporate communication (negative connotations in women’s and men’s speech).


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Author Biographies

Elena MALYUGA, RUDN University

Academician of the Russian Academy of Natural Sciences, Dr. of Science in Philology, Head of Foreign Languages Department, Faculty of Economics, RUDN University, Moscow, Russia.

Gayane PETROSYAN, Peoples' Friendship University of Russia

PhD in Philology, Senior Lecturer, Department of Foreign Languages, Faculty of Economics, RUDN University, Moscow, Russia.


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How to Cite

MALYUGA, E., & PETROSYAN, G. (2022). Speech Aggression in Corporate Communication: The Gender Aspect in the Philosophy of Culture. WISDOM, 3(2), 124–136. https://doi.org/10.24234/wisdom.v3i2.837