Difference between revisions of "Masculine Person"

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A [[Masculine Person]] is a [[person]] that ...
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A [[Masculine Person]] is a [[person]] who behaves in a manner typically associated with boys and men.
* <B>AKA:</B> [[Masculinity]].
 
 
* <B>Context:</B>
 
* <B>Context:</B>
 
** They can (often) be a [[Courageous Person]].
 
** They can (often) be a [[Courageous Person]].
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** [[Feminine]].
 
** [[Feminine]].
 
** [[Androgynous]].
 
** [[Androgynous]].
* <B>See:</B> [[Sex]], [[Machismo]], [[Sex And Gender Distinction]], [[Male]].
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* <B>See:</B> [[Gender]], [[Human Sex Type]], [[Machismo]], [[Male]].
 
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Revision as of 19:31, 15 January 2020

A Masculine Person is a person who behaves in a manner typically associated with boys and men.



References

2016

  • (Wikipedia, 2016) ⇒ https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Masculinity Retrieved:2016-10-4.
    • Masculinity (also called boyhood, manliness, machismo, or manhood) is a set of attributes, behaviors and roles generally associated with boys and men. Masculinity is socially constructed, but made up of both socially-defined and biologically-created factors,[1] [2] [3] distinct from the definition of the male biological sex.[4] [5] Both males and females can exhibit masculine traits and behavior. Those exhibiting both masculine and feminine characteristics are considered androgynous, and feminist philosophers have argued that gender ambiguity may blur gender classification. [6] [7] Masculine traits include courage, independence and assertiveness.[8] [9] [10] These traits vary by location and context, and are influenced by social and cultural factors. An overemphasis on masculinity and power, often associated with a disregard for consequences and responsibility, is known as machismo.[11]
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  5. Gender, Women and Health: What do we mean by "sex" and "gender"?', The World Health Organization
  6. Butler, Judith (1999 [1990]), Gender Trouble: Feminism and the Subversion of Identity (New York and London: Routledge).
  7. Laurie, Timothy (2014), 'The Ethics of Nobody I Know: Gender and the Politics of Description', Qualitative Research Journal, 14 (1), pp. 64-78.URL: https://www.academia.edu/6262250/The_Ethics_of_Nobody_I_Know_Gender_and_the_Politics_of_Description
  8. Vetterling-Braggin, Mary "Femininity," "masculinity," and "androgyny": a modern philosophical discussion
  9. Worell, Judith, Encyclopedia of women and gender: sex similarities and differences and the impact of society on gender, Volume 1 Elsevier, 2001, ISBN 0-12-227246-3, ISBN 978-0-12-227246-2
  10. Cite error: Invalid <ref> tag; no text was provided for refs named R. Murray Thomas
  11. Cite error: Invalid <ref> tag; no text was provided for refs named Britannica

2008

  • https://www.susans.org/forums/index.php?topic=30391.10;imode
    • QUOTE:
      • Positive masculine traits: Purposefulness, independence, self-confidence, self-reliance, adventurous, assertiveness, self-discipline, determination, endurance, leadership skills, courage, loyalty, persistence, decisiveness, rationality, inventiveness, ambitious, dependability, provider, worldly view.
      • Negative masculine traits: Arrogance, aggression, egotistical, risky behaviour, callousness, non-communicative, explosiveness, excessive pride, insensitivity, domineering, cold-heartedness, lack of emotion, overly competitive, closed mindedness, crudeness, coarseness, messiness, violent, life taking, indifferent, sexual promiscuity.