Gender in Twitter: Styles, Stances, and Social Networks. Tyler Schnoebelen (reporting joint work with David Bamman and Jacob Eisenstein). At its most basic. At its most basic. Assumption 1: Men and women use different vocabularies
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Gender in Twitter: Styles, Stances, and Social Networks
(reporting joint work with David Bamman and Jacob Eisenstein)
Although standard poodles isn’t what Cheshire (2004), Cameron & Coates (1989), Eckert & McConnell-Ginet (1999), Holmes (1997), or Romaine (2003) have in mind.
At a corpus level, women use more non-dictionary words and men use more named entities. In a moment we’ll ask how universal this is.
At the population level, women use few named entities and many
But there are clusters of (mostly) women who do the opposite.
At the population level, men use many named entities and few
But there are clusters of men who do the opposite.