Surprising new study on swearing surfaces

By Susana Victoria Perez, Veuer

When we refer as someone as having a sailor's mouth, we imagine we're talking about a man -- but do women take the title of cursing more than men? It seems so.

A study by Lancaster University and the Cambridge University Press, gathered hours of recorded conversations from 376 volunteers that amassed over 10 million words.

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After studying the recordings, they found that women take the crown when it comes to swearing, making ladylike language a thing of the past.

Women are ten times more likely to curse with the F-word for example.

According to the Daily Mail, over the past two decades women's use of the F-word has increased by more than 500 percent.

Why are women feeling the need to express themselves using foul language?

Well, foul-mouthed men and the ongoing progress of equality between the sexes might be some of the main reasons.

RELATED: The most powerful women executives in America

The most powerful women executives in America
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The most powerful women executives in America
1. Sheryl Sandberg, COO at Facebook
2. Meg Whitman, CEO of HP Enterprise
3. Safra Catz, co-CEO of Oracle
4. Helena Foulkes, president of CVS/Pharmacy, EVP of CVS Health
5. Ruth Porat, CFO at Google and Alphabet
6. Angela Ahrendts, retail chief at Apple
7. Susan Wojcicki, CEO of YouTube
8. Rosalind Brewer, CEO and President of Sam's Club, Walmart
9. Amy Hood, CFO and EVP of Microsoft
10. Lynne Doughtie, CEO and Chairman of KPMG U.S.
11. Bonnie Hammer, Chair of NBCUniversal Cable Entertainment Group, Comcast
12. Anne Finucane, vice chairman of Bank of America

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