Gender, Nature, and Nurture

By Richard A. Lippa | Go to book overview

Subject Index

A
aggression, 15–16, 78, 117, 187–88, 201
absolute rates of, 118
biological factors and, 119
d value statistic of, 10–11
physical aggression, 10–11, 116, 117–19
testosterone and, 108, 109, 110, 117, 118–19
Albright, Madeleine, 226
American Psychiatric Association, 26, 42
American Psychologist, 166
androgen-insensitive males, 104–5, 173, 189
androgyny, 45–49, 53, 67, 92
“androgyny is best” concept, 48, 50
behavioral flexibility and, 49
bipolar M-F model and, 51
combination theory of, 50
conformity and, 48
gender aschematic individuals and, 52, 92
gender aschematic society, 53
gender schema theory and, 52
masculine gender roles and, 48–49, 57
masculinity and feminity concepts in, 52
M-traits in, 50
PAQ M scale and, 50
sex role “liberation” and, 52
sex-typed individuals and, 48, 49
stereotypically feminine behaviors and, 48–49, 57
traditional gender roles and, 49
undifferentiated individuals, 48
Attitude Interest Analysis Survey, 37

B
“Baby X” studies, 186
Bandura, Albert, 87, 88
Barrow, Robert H. general, 228, 229
behavior differences of men, women, 157–58, 160
behavior geneticists, 126

-275-

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Gender, Nature, and Nurture
Table of contents

Table of contents

  • Title Page iii
  • Contents vii
  • Preface xi
  • Gender, Nature, and Nurture xiv
  • Introduction xv
  • Chapter 1 - What''s the Difference Anyway? 1
  • Chapter 2 - Masculinity and Femininity- Gender within Gender 34
  • Chapter 3 - Theories of Gender 68
  • Chapter 4 - The Case for Nature 101
  • Chapter 5 - The Case for Nurture 130
  • Chapter 6 - Cross-Examinations 162
  • Chapter 7 - Gender, Nature, and Nurture- Looking to the Future 195
  • References 232
  • Author Index 263
  • Author Index 275
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