Observations of adolescent (n = 258; M age = 15.45) peer group triads (n = 86) were analyzed to identify conversation and interaction styles as a function of within-group and between-group centrality status. Group members' discussions about hypothetical dilemmas were coded for agreements, disagreements, commands, and opinions. Interactions during a hypothetical decision were rated for openness, dominance, aggression, and prosocial behavior. Hierarchical linear modeling revealed that higher within-group status predicted more disagreements, commands, and less openness than lower within-group status. Interactions showed that prosocial and aggressive behavior varied as a function of individual status in low-status but not high-status groups. Boys, but not girls, engaged in more openness in higher status groups. Results provide insights into peer socialization.