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2.Under the fourth slogan “Everyday is Political”, language ideology was discussed as the reason behind the way on would talk (Reynolds, 2020). So where did the ideology come from that saying something is “gay” or calling someone a “faggot” can be humorous to other people? My friends and I would never call someone who is actually homosexual a “faggot” because it wouldn’t be funny. It would be very offending. So why do people think it’s funny to call each other gay? Did that ideology originate somewhere?

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3.In Chapter 1 of the textbook, Stokoe talks about the summons that begin every conversation (Stokoe, 2019). The author talks about summons in regards to making a phone call or calling someone via Skype, noting that the summons in those cases are the physical act of someone dialing the phone to initiate the call (Stokoe, 2019). She does not, however, talk about what the summons would be in a face-to-face conversation. My question is what would qualify as the summons for an in-person conversation? Would it be walking up to someone to talk or would that fall under that greetings and identification category instead?

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