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  Subjects -> SOCIAL SCIENCES (Total: 1239 journals)
    - BIRTH CONTROL (18 journals)
    - CHILDREN AND YOUTH (243 journals)
    - FOLKLORE (32 journals)
    - HOMOSEXUALITY (36 journals)
    - MATRIMONY (14 journals)
    - MEN'S INTERESTS (17 journals)
    - MEN'S STUDIES (143 journals)
    - SOCIAL SCIENCES (502 journals)
    - WOMEN'S INTERESTS (38 journals)
    - WOMEN'S STUDIES (196 journals)

HOMOSEXUALITY (36 journals)

Archives of Sexual Behavior     Hybrid Journal   (2 followers)
Bridges : A Jewish Feminist Journal     Full-text available via subscription   (2 followers)
Cadernos Pagu     Open Access  
Cuadernos Kóre     Open Access  
Culture, Health & Sexuality: An International Journal for Research, Intervention and Care     Hybrid Journal   (15 followers)
Gay and Lesbian Law Journal     Full-text available via subscription   (1 follower)
Genre, sexualité & société     Open Access   (2 followers)
GLQ : A Journal of Lesbian and Gay Studies     Full-text available via subscription   (6 followers)
Human Reproduction Update     Hybrid Journal   (58 followers)
International Journal of Sexuality and Gender Studies     Hybrid Journal   (16 followers)
International Journal of Transgenderism     Hybrid Journal   (5 followers)
Journal of Bisexuality     Hybrid Journal   (2 followers)
Journal of Gay & Lesbian Issues in Education     Hybrid Journal   (3 followers)
Journal of Gay & Lesbian Psychotherapy     Partially Free   (6 followers)
Journal of Gay & Lesbian Social Services     Hybrid Journal   (3 followers)
Journal of GLBT Family Studies     Hybrid Journal   (2 followers)
Journal of Homosexuality     Hybrid Journal   (4 followers)
Journal of Lesbian Studies     Hybrid Journal   (2 followers)
Journal of LGBT Health Research     Hybrid Journal   (2 followers)
Journal of LGBT Issues in Counseling     Hybrid Journal   (3 followers)
Journal of LGBT Youth     Hybrid Journal   (5 followers)
Journal of Sex & Marital Therapy     Hybrid Journal   (6 followers)
Journal of Sex Research     Hybrid Journal   (7 followers)
Journal of the Gay and Lesbian Medical Association     Hybrid Journal   (2 followers)
Psychology & Sexuality     Hybrid Journal   (4 followers)
QED : A Journal in GLBTQ Worldmaking     Full-text available via subscription  
Religion and Gender     Open Access   (4 followers)
Sex Roles     Hybrid Journal   (6 followers)
Sexual Addiction & Compulsivity: The Journal of Treatment & Prevention     Hybrid Journal  
Sexual and Relationship Therapy     Hybrid Journal   (1 follower)
Sexualities     Hybrid Journal   (5 followers)
Sexuality & Culture     Hybrid Journal   (13 followers)
Sexuality and Disability     Hybrid Journal   (8 followers)
Sexuality Research and Social Policy     Hybrid Journal   (6 followers)
Theology and Sexuality     Hybrid Journal   (9 followers)
Zeitschrift für Sexualforschung     Hybrid Journal  
Sex Roles    [8 followers]  Follow    
  Hybrid Journal Hybrid journal (It can contain Open Access articles)
     ISSN (Print) 1573-2762 - ISSN (Online) 0360-0025
     Published by Springer-Verlag Homepage  [2187 journals]   [SJR: 0.836]   [H-I: 53]
  • Testing the Extent of the Gender Trap: College Students’ Perceptions
           of and Reactions to Intimate Partner Violence
    • Abstract: Abstract Prior research has explored perceptions of intimate partner violence (IPV), and how these perceptions differ based on gender of the participant, victim, and perpetrator. In the current study, 178 undergraduate students (n = 88 males; n = 90 females) attending a university in the Southwestern United States read a hypothetical IPV scenario, experimentally crossed by victim gender and perpetrator gender, and completed measures exploring gender (i.e., participant gender, victim gender, and perpetrator gender) and situational perceptions on participants’ intended responses to an IPV scenario. Results indicated that perceptions of the IPV situation and responses varied by genders of the participant, victim, and perpetrator. Specifically, males were more likely than females to hold the victim responsible for the violence, and ignore the situation; females were more likely than males to encourage the victim to seek professional help and seek help from another person regarding the IPV scenario as presented in the vignette. When the victim was a male, participants viewed the situation as less serious, the victim as more responsible, and were more likely to ignore the situation, than when the victim was female. Overall, results indicated that gender factors (especially participant gender) had a stronger and more consistent influence on responses to the IPV scenario than perceptions of the situation. The findings of the current study are discussed in light of implications for future research to expand an understanding of the role of gender and perceptions influencing anticipated helping behavior for victims of IPV, which will inform intervention.
      PubDate: 2014-01-25
       
  • Sexist Behavior Undermines Women’s Performance in a Job Application
           Situation
    • Abstract: Abstract Can sexist behavior in a job application context threaten women and cause them to underperform on a subsequent cognitive ability test? In a simulated job interview, 46 women and 46 men -- undergraduate and graduate students from the University of Heidelberg, Germany -- were confronted with either sexist (dominant and physically close) behavior by a male interviewer or non-sexist (friendly and neutral) behavior by the same confederate. Participants then solved math items and language-related items from a German standard intelligence test. In accordance with our hypothesis, the results indicated that female participants in the sexist condition performed significantly worse on the mathematical test than female participants in the control condition. The performance of female participants on the language-related test and male participants on both the math and language-related tests did not differ by experimental condition. After the sexist job interview, women’s impaired performance, occurring on the math items only (i.e., specific to the domain in which women are negatively stereotyped), suggests an influence of psychological and interpersonal processes on seemingly objective test outcomes.
      PubDate: 2014-01-23
       
  • Men’s (Mis)Perceptions of the Gender Threatening Consequences of
           Unemployment
    • Abstract: Abstract Given the importance of work to the male gender role, the recent U.S. economic recession (in which men accounted for over 70 % of jobs lost; Boushey 2009) provided a window into the role of employment in men’s identities. We examined men’s and women’s beliefs about the effects of involuntary unemployment on others’ evaluations of them (i.e., metaperceptions). Specifically, participants evaluated targets (other people or themselves) on prescriptive and proscriptive traits linked to gender (see Rudman et al. 2012), and on gender status loss (e.g., whether one is “not a real man”). Using a nationally representative sample of participants from the United States (N = 816) with an equal number of men and women (Ns = 408), we found that, compared with women, men estimated lower appraisals of their own gender status by others after either an imagined or a recalled job loss. However, men’s gendered metaperceptions following job loss were more negative than the evaluations that others actually gave a hypothetical male victim of job loss. Thus, men may believe that others will evaluate them more negatively than others would actually evaluate them following job loss. We discuss these results in light of the current economy and shifting cultural norms regarding employment.
      PubDate: 2014-01-19
       
  • Unequal Partners: RCCs, Law Enforcement, and Medical Response to Rape
    • PubDate: 2014-01-14
       
  • What is More Bizarre: The Transsexual or Transsexual Politics?
    • PubDate: 2014-01-11
       
  • Perpetuating Gender Inequality via the Internet? An Analysis of
           Women’s Presence in Spanish Online Newspapers
    • Abstract: Abstract This study examines women’s representation in Spanish national online newspapers. For this purpose, we developed an automatic content analysis method to analyze an extensive sample of 34,235 news articles gathered from March to May 2006. Our general objective was to investigate possible gender bias in Spanish online news. To do so we focused on three journalistic routines, one at the individual level of the reporter (gender) and two at the media routine level (sections, publication day, and article length). The results of the estimated multivariate models revealed that women are still linked to traditionally “female” sections, such as people, society, and culture. Analysis of article length and publication day showed that women appear more frequently in shorter news items and in the Sunday news, which we interpreted as indicators of male association with newsworthiness. We also found differences in gender reporting since female journalists tend to include more women in the news they report than their male peers. These results provide evidence that online newspapers continue to perpetuate underrepresentation, stereotyping, and discrimination of women in web news thereby reinforcing gender inequality.
      PubDate: 2014-01-01
       
  • Who Cares What She Thinks, What Does He Say? Links between
           Masculinity, In-Group Bonding and Gender Harassment
    • Abstract: Abstract Previous research has linked threats to masculinity and gender harassment, the most pervasive form of sexual harassment. Using a computer harassment paradigm, an ingroup bonding explanation of this link was directly examined. The study was conducted with heterosexual male undergraduate students from an inner city Australian university. Participants received a threat to masculinity before being exposed to an ostensible gender ingroup member whose reaction to sexist jokes was manipulated. Data from 74 participants revealed that men high on conformity to masculine norms altered their behavior to correspond with feedback from the gender ingroup member after a masculinity threat, whereas men low on conformity to masculine norms rejected gender ingroup feedback after a masculinity threat. A variable examining reported liking of the gender ingroup member produced a similar pattern, while no changes were observed in reported liking of a gender outgroup member These results suggest that the perceived response of other members of the gender ingroup, but not members of the gender outgroup, influence men’s proclivity to enact gender harassing behaviors.
      PubDate: 2014-01-01
       
  • Promises Unfulfilled: The Reclining Significance of Homophobia?
    • PubDate: 2014-01-01
       
  • Defining Care and Masculinity: Beyond Gender Emotion Stereotypes
    • PubDate: 2014-01-01
       
  • Exploring Sexual Minority Women’s Experiences of External and
           Internalized Heterosexism and Sexism and their Links to Coping and
           Distress
    • Abstract: Abstract This study examined experiences of external and internalized heterosexism and sexism and their links to coping styles and psychological distress among 473 sexual minority women. Using an online sample of United States lesbian and bisexual women, the findings indicated that many participants experienced heterosexist and sexist events at least once during the past 6 months, and a number of participants indicated some level of internalized oppression. Supporting an additive multiple oppression perspective, the results revealed that when examined concurrently heterosexist events, sexist events, internalized heterosexism, and internalized sexism were unique predictors of psychological distress. In addition, suppressive coping and reactive coping, considered to be maladaptive coping strategies, mediated the external heterosexism-distress, internalized heterosexism-distress, and internalized sexism-distress links but did not mediate the external sexism-distress link. Reflective coping, considered to be an adaptive coping strategy, did not mediate the relations between external and internalized heterosexism and sexism and psychological distress. Finally, the variables in the model accounted for 54 % of the variance in psychological distress scores. These findings suggest that maladaptive but not adaptive coping strategies help explain the relationship between various oppressive experiences and psychological distress.
      PubDate: 2014-01-01
       
  • Gender Traits and Cognitive Appraisal in Young Adults: The Mediating Role
           of Locus of Control
    • Abstract: Abstract The present study examined the relationships between masculine and feminine traits, measured using the Bem Sex-Role Inventory (BSRI), and the way young adults appraise events (i.e., as threats or as challenges). We hypothesized that the locus of control (LOC)—i.e., individuals’ perceived control over the events that affect them—mediated these relationships. We tested these assumptions on two student samples from the French-speaking part of Switzerland (N = 123 and N = 504). Regression analyses demonstrated that, as expected, agentic masculine traits were positively related to challenge appraisals, and negatively to threat appraisals. LOC mediated these relationships, but most strongly among female participants. A different pattern was found for femininity. Feminine traits were positively related to increased challenge appraisals, but only in female participants of Sample 2. They were also related, in some cases, to increased threat appraisals. Furthermore, in line with previous research, LOC did not mediate the relationship between feminine traits and cognitive appraisal. Overall, the present results confirm that masculine and feminine stereotypical traits differ in their consequences for the way young adults appraise events in their everyday life.
      PubDate: 2013-12-24
       
  • The Gender Ratio of Chinese Suicide Rates: An Explanation in Confucianism
    • Abstract: Abstract The gender (male to female) ratio of the Chinese suicide rates is different from those found in the rest of the world. None of the other societies with known suicide data has had female suicide rates higher than those for the males. While we investigate the factors that contribute to the relatively high suicide rates for Chinese women, we also need to ask what makes the relatively low suicide rates for Chinese men. In this study we try to examine some social and cultural variables in rural Chinese youths in order to identify the factors that account for the relatively low rate for men and relatively high rate for women. In rural China, 392 suicides (both men and women) aged 14–35 years consecutively sampled from 16 counties of three provinces were studied with 416 community living controls of the same age range and from the same locations. Case–control psychological autopsy method was used for the data collection. It is found that believing in Confucianism and being married are both protecting the rural young men from suicide, while the two same variables are either risk or non-protecting factors for the Chinese rural young women’s suicide. In rural China, social structure and culture may play an even more important role determining a society’s suicide rates as well as the gender ratios. Thus, suicide prevention may need to include culture specific measures.
      PubDate: 2013-12-22
       
  • Inching Toward Inclusiveness: Diversity Climate, Interpersonal Conflict
           and Well-Being in Women Nurses
    • Abstract: Abstract Interpersonal conflict is a type of mistreatment acknowledged to be a serious problem in the United States workplace, particularly for women. This interpersonal conflict is related to negative outcomes in women, as well as the exclusion of women in the workplace, which highlights the importance of investigating ways to reduce this conflict. There is reason to believe that features of the social work environment may impact the prevalence of interpersonal conflict targeted at women. In particular, the extent to which a workplace includes social norms prohibiting mistreatment based on differences—a diversity climate—should be associated with lower levels of interpersonal conflict for women. As such, the goal of the current study was to examine the impact of diversity climate on the experience of interpersonal conflict in women. Additionally, well-being outcomes—burnout and engagement—were assessed as part of a model of diversity climate, interpersonal conflict, and outcomes. In a sample of 172 White women nurses from the northwestern U.S., three sources of conflict (physicians, manager and coworker) were found to relate negatively with diversity climate perceptions. Diversity climate perceptions were also associated with higher work engagement, and indirectly related to both engagement and burnout through conflict. The findings indicate that cultivating a diversity climate might be an important strategy to reduce interpersonal conflict experienced by women in the workplace.
      PubDate: 2013-12-20
       
  • Heterosexual Men’s Confrontation of Sexual Prejudice: The Role of
           Precarious Manhood
    • Abstract: Abstract Prejudice and discrimination are unfortunate common realities for sexual minorities yet people rarely confront such behavior (Dickter 2012). This is especially problematic because confronting prejudice is one of the most effective weapons against it (e.g., Czopp and Monteith 2003). The present study explores whether men who perceive manhood to be an impermanent state easily taken away by engaging in gender role violations (i.e., precarious manhood; Vandello et al. 2008) are less likely to react negatively to sexually prejudiced interaction partners and therefore less likely to confront sexual prejudice. In addition, we tested whether non-confrontation serves to affirm meta-perceptions of heterosexuality. To test this hypothesis, 88 heterosexual, young adult males, drawn from the undergraduate population of a university in the northeastern U.S., were randomly assigned to either pair with a confederate who expressed blatant sexual prejudice or no blatant prejudice toward a gay applicant in a hiring discussion. Consistent with predictions, precarious manhood predicted lower rates of confronting sexual prejudice, and less negative responses to their interaction partner, while confronting prejudice was associated with believing one would be viewed as gay regardless of individual differences in precarious manhood.
      PubDate: 2013-12-18
       
  • Associations Between Mixed-Gender Friendships, Gender Reference Group
           Identity and Substance Use in College Students
    • Abstract: Abstract We investigated the associations between same-gender friendship, gender reference group identity, and substance use in college students (54 % male, M age = 19.23, SD = 1.23) from the northeastern United States using an online survey. Male students reported greater weekly marijuana, but not alcohol use than female students. Regression analyses revealed that having a greater proportion of same-gender friendships was associated with greater weekly alcohol use for male students and lesser weekly alcohol and marijuana use for female students. Gender reference group identity was negatively associated with weekly marijuana use for male and female students. For female students, gender reference group identity mediated the association between proportion of same-gender friendships and weekly marijuana use. Our study highlights the importance of considering the social context (e.g., the gender of friends) and individual variables relating to gender (e.g. gender reference group identity) in substance use research. Our findings fit within social constructionist models of social development that suggest participation in gendered contexts (e.g., same-gender or other-gender-peer contexts) over time cue gender-typed behaviors such as using marijuana.
      PubDate: 2013-12-18
       
  • Traits and Roles in Gender Stereotypes: A Comparison between Moroccan and
           Spanish Native Samples
    • Abstract: Abstract This study examines gender role attitudes and attitudes toward “man” and “woman” in two native samples from Spain and Morocco. The samples were made up of 400 participants, 200 in each country, containing the same number of men and women and selected with a similar procedure. We expected differences based on the independent variables of nationality, gender and educational level. The Spanish sample, female and student participants were predicted to present more egalitarian gender role attitudes and more positive attitudes toward “woman” than participants in the Moroccan sample, male and non-student participants. Overall MANOVAs were used to show the differences in gender role attitudes and attitudes toward “man” and “woman”. Results confirmed the role of the nationality variable in the expected way. The Spanish sample showed a more egalitarian view and more favorable attitudes toward “woman” than the Moroccan one. Educational level and gender showed significant effects on the Moroccan sample but only partially. Moroccan student females and non-student males presented a more egalitarian view than non-student females and student males respectively.
      PubDate: 2013-12-03
       
  • Gender Roles in Tween Television Programming: A Content Analysis of Two
           Genres
    • Abstract: Abstract This content analysis of gender role portrayals in 49 episodes of 40 distinct United States tween television programs aired in 2011 examined two genres: teen scene (geared towards girls) and action-adventure (geared towards boys). This programming is of interest because tweens are a lucrative market, they watch more television than any other age group, and television programs are created specifically for them. Furthermore, members of this special group are in an important developmental stage in which social and intellectual schema are established and identity and gender are explored. The analysis focused on the numbers of male and female characters in both genres, and the gender role portrayals of characters in terms of appearance, behaviors, and personality characteristics in the two genres. Results show that females, compared to the U.S. population, were underrepresented in the action adventure genre, but that the gender distribution in the teen scene genre mirrored the male–female distribution in the U.S. population. Overall, compared to males, females were more attractive, more concerned about their appearance, received comments about their “looks.” Females were presented similarly in both genres. Overall, males were shown in varying levels of attractiveness, and were portrayed more stereotypically in the action adventure genre. Exploring these results through the lenses of cultivation theory and social cognitive theory shows that tween viewers could potentially develop narrow conceptions about their range of possibilities in the world.
      PubDate: 2013-12-03
       
  • Masculinity Theory and the Law
    • PubDate: 2013-12-01
       
  • Conceptualizing Contradictory Claims in the Contested Field of Fat
    • PubDate: 2013-12-01
       
  • Acknowledgments
    • PubDate: 2013-11-07
       
 
 
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