gender role

(redirected from Gender stereotype)
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Related to Gender stereotype: Gender roles
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Noun1.gender role - the overt expression of attitudes that indicate to others the degree of your maleness or femaleness; "your gender role is the public expression of your gender identity"
role - normal or customary activity of a person in a particular social setting; "what is your role on the team?"
References in periodicals archive ?
There has been little or no research investigating whether metaphors can be associated with gender stereotypes during language processing and whether readers gender stereotype during the comprehension of sentences containing those metaphors (see Blasko, 1999 for discussion).
The results showed that for the girls, gender stereotype was significantly negatively correlated with competence belief and performance in mathematics, and significantly positively correlated with performance-avoidance goals.
The best rule of thumb is to engage in the same way you would if another protected characteristic replaced the gender stereotype.
I will rather discuss the way in which religious language and gender stereotype become visible and significant from the point of view of the above-mentioned philosophy.
Therefore, gender stereotype, which refers to a stable image and unchanged understanding of genders, exists among consumer market.
1) Consistent with the evidence of a gender difference in risk aversion, Ball, Eckel, and Heracleous (2010), Daruvala (2007), Eckel and Grossman (2008, EG hereafter), Grossman and Lugovskyy (2011), and Siegrist, Cvetkovich, and Gutscher (2002) report evidence suggesting that women are perceived to be more risk averse than men; when predicting the risk choices of others, experiment subjects apply the gender stereotype.
Importantly, the interpersonal (cooperation) or intergroup (competition) context is assumed to critically influence the gender stereotype activation pattern.
Thus, individual differences in subscription of stereotypical beliefs are likely to moderate responses to gender stereotype activation (Lepore and Brown, 1997).
concerns are based on a gender stereotype, namely, that athletes need to
Supreme Court precedent holding that a woman who was denied partnership in an accounting firm because she did not match a gender stereotype could sue under Title VII.
The foregoing discussion suggests, then, that in some service settings either a server gender stereotype or in-group bias/homophily may exist and influence evaluations of service quality depending on whether the service provider is a male or a female.