Mark McGlashanLecturer in English Language
Baker, P. & McGlashan, M. (2020) 'Critical Discourse Analysis'. In: Adolphs, S. & Knight, D. (Eds.) The Routledge Handbook of English Language and the Digital Humanities. London: Routledge. pp. 220-241.
Mackenzie, J., Coffey-Glover, L., Payne, S., & McGlashan, M. (2020) 'Disco Divas and Heroic Knights: A critical multimodal analysis of gender roles in "create the world" LEGO cards'. In: Caldas-Coulthard, C. R. (Ed.) Innovations and Challenges: women, language and sexism. London: Routledge. pp. 60-76.
McGlashan, M. (2020) ‘Collective identity and discourse practice in the followership of the Football Lads Alliance on Twitter'. Discourse & Society 31(3).
Hardaker, C. & McGlashan, M. (2016) ‘”Real men don’t hate women”: Twitter rape threats and group identity’. Journal of Pragmatics 91: 80-93.
McEnery, T., McGlashan, M., & Love, R. (2015) ‘Press and social media reaction to ideologically inspired murder: the case of Lee Rigby’. Discourse & Communication 9(2): 1-23.
Sunderland, J. & McGlashan, M. (2015) ‘Heteronormativity in EFL textbooks and in two genres of children’s literature (Harry Potter and same-sex parent family picturebooks)’. Language Issues 26(2): 17-26.
McGlashan, M. (2013) ‘The branding of European nationalism: perpetuation and novelty in racist symbolism. In: Wodak, R. & Richardson, J. (Eds.) Analysing Fascist Discourse: European fascism in talk and text. London: Routledge.
Sunderland, J. & McGlashan, M. (2013) ‘Looking at picturebook covers multimodally: the case of two-mum and two-dad picturebooks.’ Visual Communication 12(4): 473-496.
Sunderland, J. & McGlashan, M. (2012) ‘The linguistic, visual and multimodal representation of two-Mum and two-Dad families in children’s picturebooks’. Language and Literature 21(2): 189-210.
McGlashan, M. & Sunderland, J. (2011) ‘Stories featuring two-Mum and two-Dad Families’. In: Sunderland, J. Language and Gender in Children’s Fiction. London: Continuum. pp. 142-172.
Brookes, G., McEnery, T., McGlashan, M., Smith, G., & Wilkinson, M. (forthcoming) ‘Narrative evaluation in patient feedback: A study of online comments about UK healthcare services’. Narrative Inquiry.
Krendel, A., McGlashan, M., & Koller, V. (forthcoming, 2022) ‘The representation of gendered social actors across five manosphere communities on Reddit’. Corpora.
Larner, S. & McGlashan, M. (forthcoming, 2022) ‘Young people’s experiences of domestic abuse: reports of feelings in online peer-to-peer self-disclosures’. In: Taylor, J., Bates, E., & Callaghan, J. (Eds.) Children and adolescent’s experiences of violence and abuse at home: current theory, research and practitioner insights. London: Routledge.
McGlashan, M. (forthcoming, 2021) 'Book review: Egbert, J, Larsson, T, & Biber, D. Doing Linguistics with a Corpus: Methodological Considerations for the Everyday User’. Discourse Studies.
McGlashan, M. (forthcoming, 2021) ‘Linguistic and visual trends in the representation of two-mum and two-dad couples in children’s picturebooks’. In: Moya-Guijarro, A. J. & Ventola, E. (Eds) A Multimodal Approach to Challenging Gender Stereotypes in Children’s Picture Books. London: Routledge.
McGlashan, M. (forthcoming, 2021) ‘Networked discourses of bereavement in online COVID-19 memorials’. International Journal of Corpus Linguistics.
McGlashan, M. & Mercer, J. (under contact, 2022) Toxic Masculinity: men, meaning and digital media. London: Routledge.
McGlashan, M. (under contract) Sexuality in Children’s Literature: a linguistic and multimodal analysis of picturebooks featuring same-sex parents. London: Routledge.
Maci, S. M., Demata, M., Seargeant, P., & McGlashan, M. (under contract). The Routledge Handbook of Discourse and Disinformation. London: Routledge.
Barton, D (2018) 'The roles of tagging in the online curation of photographs'. Discourse, Context and Media, 22:39-45.
Michel, M and Smith, B (2017) ‘Measuring lexical alignment during L2 chat interaction: An eye-tracking study’. In: Gass, S. M., Spinner, P., Behney, J. (Eds.) Salience in Second Language Acquisition. Taylor and Francis, pp. 244-267.