social status

(redirected from Status, Social)
Also found in: Thesaurus, Encyclopedia.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.social status - position in a social hierarchy; "the British are more aware of social status than Americans are"
status, position - the relative position or standing of things or especially persons in a society; "he had the status of a minor"; "the novel attained the status of a classic"; "atheists do not enjoy a favorable position in American life"
station, place - proper or designated social situation; "he overstepped his place"; "the responsibilities of a man in his station"; "married above her station"
quality - high social status; "a man of quality"
Based on WordNet 3.0, Farlex clipart collection. © 2003-2012 Princeton University, Farlex Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
It is a fact that women's empowerment is dependent on geographical location, educational status, social status, age etc.
In 2012 the Canadian province Ontario proposed a law which states that 'bullying means repeated and aggressive behavior by a pupil where (a) the behavior is intended by the pupil to cause, or the pupil ought to know that the behavior would be likely to cause, harm, fear or distress to another individual, including psychological harm or harm to the individual's reputation, and (b) behavior occurs in a context where there is a real or perceived power imbalance between pupil and individual based on factors such as size, strength, age, intelligence, peer group power, economic status, social status, religion, ethnic origin, sexual orientation.
Women's empowerment is heavily dependent on many different variables that include geographical location, educational status, social status, and age.
Sensitive personal information (Section 3, l) would include the civil status, social security number, a person's health condition and birth date.
The landowning class used its colonial status, social standing, land-based economic power and social influence to dominate the electoral process.
In addition, the bootstrap test for multiple mediators developed by Preacher and Hayes (2008) was used to test the significance of the indirect effects of the independent variable (IV; spirituality) on the dependent variable (DV; happiness) through the mediators (perceived stress, general health status, social support, self-esteem, and psychological well-being).
While it was comparatively safe for the researchers to draw the conclusion that economic status, social capital, and family background did have an influence on the formation of young people's social relationships, many students, according to the authors, did not like the researchers to push the conclusion in that way.
Reasons behind it are poverty, poor housing and environmental conditions, educational status, social class, poor nutrition status, etc.
To collect the data, we used a structured hetero-applied interview, made up of standardized instruments and questions designed by the authors, which allowed us to address a broad array of issues: socio-demographic characteristics, housing location, economic situation, employment status, social support, history of homelessness, substance consumption, health, use of resources, victimization and suffering from stressful life events, citizen participation, causal attributions of homelessness, stereotypes and meta-stereotypes of homelessness, and access to new technologies (Vazquez, Panadero, Martin, & Diaz-Pescador, 2015).
Key Words: Posthumous social status, social immortality, posthumous prestige, social status, social influence, systems of influence, performativity, autopoietic social systems
Certain packaging and tobacco products could also mislead consumers by suggesting benefits in terms of weight loss, sex appeal, social status, social life or qualities such as femininity, masculinity or elegance.
Also, because drinking is more common among higher socio-economic Americans, who presumably are more likely to interact socially with those of similar status, social norms toward drinking may differ among Americans with higher vs.