Difference between revisions of "masculine person"

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#REDIRECT [[Masculine Person]]
A [[masculine person]] is a [[Set of Attributes, Behaviors, And Roles Associated With Boys And Men. Although Masculinity is Socially Constructed,<Ref Name=Shehan/> Some Research Indicates]] that ...
 
* <B>See:</B> [[Assertiveness]], [[Libido]], [[Sex And Gender Distinction]], [[Male]], [[Western World]], [[Physical Strength]], [[Courage]], [[Independence]], [[Leadership]], [[Sage Publications]], [[Machismo]], [[Virility]].
 
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== References ==
 
 
 
=== 2020 ===
 
* (Wikipedia, 2020) ⇒ https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/masculinity Retrieved:2020-1-15.
 
** '''Masculinity''' (also called '''manhood''' or '''manliness''') is a set of attributes, behaviors, and roles associated with boys and men. Although masculinity is socially constructed,<ref name=shehan/> some research indicates that some behaviors considered masculine are biologically influenced.<ref name=shehan></ref> <ref name=MartinFinn/><ref name=Lippa/><ref name=Wharton/> To what extent masculinity is biologically or socially influenced is subject to debate.<ref name=MartinFinn/><ref name=Lippa/><ref name=Wharton/> It is [[Sex and gender distinction|distinct]] from the definition of the [[Male|biological male sex]],<ref name=Ferrante></ref> <ref name="WHO"></ref> as both males and females can exhibit masculine traits.  Standards of manliness or masculinity vary across different cultures and historical periods.  Traits traditionally viewed as masculine in [[Western world|Western society]] include [[physical strength|strength]], [[courage]], [[independence]], [[leadership]], and [[assertiveness]].  <ref name="Vetterling-Braggin"></ref> <ref name="Worell"></ref> <ref name="R. Murray Thomas">Thomas, R. Murray (2001), "[https://books.google.co.uk/books?id=-RxIUDYIuiIC&pg=PT248 Feminist perspectives]", in </ref> [[Machismo]] is a form of masculinity that emphasizes power and is often associated with a disregard for consequences and responsibility.<ref name = "Britannica"></ref> [[Virility]] (from the Latin ''[[:la:vir|vir]]'', "man") is similar to masculinity, but especially emphasizes strength, energy, and [[Libido|sex drive]].
 
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Latest revision as of 19:30, 15 January 2020

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