3 edition of effect of model"s sex on the imitation of sex-typed and non-sex-typed behavior in boys found in the catalog.
effect of model"s sex on the imitation of sex-typed and non-sex-typed behavior in boys
|Statement||by Christy Wales.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||29 leaves ;|
|Number of Pages||29|
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Eagly, A. () Sex differences in social behavior: Comparing social role theory and evolutionary psychology. American Psychologist 52 (12): – Eagly, A. & Steffen, V. () Gender stereotypes stem from Cited by: To determine if the sex of the participating parent/child pair is a contributing factor in initial weight loss and maintenance within a family-based obesity treatment program.
A Cited by: By “sex-typed behaviors,” Bailey and Zucker are referring to that long, now scientifically canonical, list of innate sex differences in the behaviors of Author: Jesse Bering.
In case of girls, gender role adoption and gender role identification develops simultaneously with gender role identification. For boys the processes follow a sequence. In case of girls when they start exhibiting sex-typed behavior, at the same time they begin internalization of the female role and its related attributes (Williams, ).
Boys are raised to conform to the male gender role, and girls are raised to conform to the female gender or role. A gender role is a set of behaviors, attitudes, and personality characteristics expected and encouraged of a person based on his or her sex. For example, the data suggest that males are somewhat more prone to imitate physical aggression—a highly masculine-typed behaviour—than are females, with male subjects reproducing more physical aggression than female subjects; there were, however, no differences in the imitation of verbal aggression, which is less sex-typed.
Additionally, both male and female subjects were more imitative of the male behaviour models than of the female models .