No data available that match "Stereotyping"

*  Whitney Bischoff Talks Egg Freezing's Misconceptions & Negative Stereotypes

"There is this negative stereotype that it's somewhat of a desperate measure. But, to be honest, it really is for every woman. ... The Bachelor's Whitney Bischoff Opens Up About the 'Misconceptions' & 'Negative Stereotypes' of Egg Freezing ...

*  Racist Stereotypes

But I can't truly and honestly say that I observe all stereotypes (positive and negative) to be false. I can't fight the ... Racist Stereotypes I don't think there is any reason to believe that any race is superior to another. But I can't truly and ... But once a stereotype is in place it's quite easy to understand why some of why it is commonly reinforced.. Your basic premise ... Conforming to stereotypes. It's easy to fall into behaviour that is expected of you.. Perhaps you really want to know where ...

*  stereotypes

... *search for this term. SCOPE NOTE(S): A simplified and standardized conception or image of a person, groups, ...

*  Categorizing the Other: Stereotypes and Stereotyping

The In-group Stereotypes Itself,. A curious feature of stereotyping is that it is applied within the dominant by in-group ... Stereotypes May Have a Basis in Fact. There may be some correlation between the stereotype and lived experience, the 'kernel of ... stereotyping, stereotyping as a value-neutral category-making process, and 'malign' stereotyping, derogatory and rigid group ... Stereotypes Are Applied with Rigid Logic. According to one view, stereotyping is triggered by a reductive, all-or-nothing logic ...

*  Stereotypes - Tag -

Search movies, movie times, and DVD releases. Find showtimes for theaters, buy movie tickets, watch movie trailers & clips, read movie news and more at Moviefone.

*  Muslims caution against stereotyping after Boston Marathon bombings

... Updated: April 23, 2013 - 8:34 AM EDT * ... "I think that a lot of stereotypes are that Muslims are violent or terrorists or criminals," said Rugiatu Conteh, the ... National organizations, too, are cautioning people to avoid stereotypes.. "We strongly urge all Americans to reject ... He later told the newspaper that such an event "solidifies the stereotype" that Islam is a violent faith. ...

*  Stereotype [CD] [PA] - Best Buy

Buy Stereotype [CD] [PA] online at Best Buy. Preview songs and read reviews. Free shipping on thousands of items. ...

*  French-Arabs battle stereotypes - Variety

French-Arabs battle stereotypes. Ethnic community fights for fair representation. By Elsa Bertet ... Kechiche's cinema explores the alienation as well as social stereotypes and economic struggle experienced by French-Arabs from ...

*  stereotyping Archives - Christian Podcast Central

Copyright 2008-2017, Patheos. All rights reserved ...

*  FML : the stereotype

The_stereotype's favorite FMLs Today, I got home from work, and saw a note on the counter my roomate left saying "Sorry about ... The_stereotype's FML badges * Consolation prize Your FML was denied. We had to at least give you a badge to cheer you up a bit ...

*  Beyond Autumn's Stereotypes - Education Week

All of these have added a dimension that puts to rest stereotypes of 'the vanishing Indian.' ...

*  Stereotyping You by Your Favorite '90s Band - Flavorwire

Stereotyping You by Your Favorite '90s Band. buzz , By Tom Hawking , May 17, 2012. ... Obligatory disclaimer: this is all in fun, so don't take offense - and also, as ever, our stereotype is in there with the rest ... 90s music Bikini Kill garbage Hole Nirvana Pavement Pulp Smashing Pumpkins stereotyping Suede ... we thought it was high time for another of our stereotyping posts. ...

*  Pages that link to "stereotyped" - Wiktionary

The following pages link to stereotyped: View (previous 50 , next 50) (20 , 50 , 100 , 250 , 500)*Concordance:Sherlock Holmes/S ...

*  Shelley Bridgeman: Positive stereotyping is not okay - NZ Herald

Facebook indulged in a spot of racial stereotyping in its
stereotypes about a particular positive ... As discussed in The Guardian article, positive stereotypes can "fly under people's stereotype-detecting radars". A reader ... What are your thoughts on positive stereotyping? Is it just as bad as its negative counterpart? Or does the fact of its ...

*  gender-stereotypes.200

Damon Swenson, Brand Activation Manager at Dr Pepper, on crafting a retail program using custom labels tied to Millennials' passion points and lifestyle interests like fashion, music and pop-culture. He presented his case study at Marketing to Millennials 2017.. ...

*  TLDR #2 - Stereotyped | 89.3 KPCC

Member-supported public radio for Southern California. Award-winning local news and cultural programming alongside the best of NPR.

*  group performance | stereotype | BibSonomy

The blue social bookmark and publication sharing system.

*  Chart of perception of environmental stereotype Threat

Slide 25 of 40. ...

*  Transcript</b>

Buffalo's Muslims Battle Stereotype After Murder When Muzzamil "Mo" Hassan killed his wife two years ago, journalists and ... Against that backdrop, stereotyping was easy. This had to be an honor killing, except it wasn't. ... As time went on, community leaders were presented with a stark choice: either allow others to stereotype the community or move ... This guy started a Muslim-American cable TV network to challenge stereotypes about his faith. You know, apparently, we're just ...

*  Stereotypes of where you come from

These are our stereotypes, and sadly a large percentage of my ethnicity do carry out those stereotypes I mentioned. ... I have never once heard any of those stereo types (in the US at least). The closest stereo type would be, Canada = America or ... I hate the stereotype but I hate the reality more, Britain truly sucks and is a very miserable place. Can't wait to move to ... I hate the stereotype but I hate the reality more, Britain truly sucks and is a very miserable place. Can't wait to move to ...

*  Stereotype Synonyms, Stereotype Antonyms | Merriam-Webster Thesaurus

Synonyms of stereotype from the Merriam-Webster Thesaurus, with definitions, antonyms, and related words. Find a better way to ... Learn More about stereotype. * See words that rhyme with stereotype Dictionary: Definition of stereotype Medical Dictionary: ... Definition of stereotype Spanish Central: Translation of stereotype Nglish: Translation of stereotype for Spanish speakers ... Synonyms and Antonyms of stereotype. *. to use so much as to make less appealing movies have stereotyped the hooker with a ...

*  Pitts: Trayvon killed by a stereotype

Pitts: Trayvon killed by a stereotype The Miami Herald ^ , May 5, 2012 , Leonard Pitts Jr. Posted on 05/06/2012 12:18:53 AM PDT ...

*  Which Comedian Stereotypes Are True? - The Laugh Button Inquisition

... Many comedians, one silly question - The Laugh Button ...

No data available that match "Stereotyping"

(1/702) Experiences of hospital care and treatment seeking for pain from sickle cell disease: qualitative study.

OBJECTIVE: To investigate how sociocultural factors influence management of pain from sickle cell disease by comparing the experiences of those who usually manage their pain at home with those who are more frequently admitted to hospital for management of their pain. DESIGN: Qualitative analysis of semistructured individual interviews and focus group discussions. PARTICIPANTS: 57 participants with genotype SS or S/beta-thal (44 subjects) or SC (9) (4 were unknown). 40 participants took part in focus groups, six took part in both focus groups and interviews, and nine were interviewed only. Participants were allocated to focus groups according to number of hospital admissions for painful crisis management during the previous year, ethnic origin, and sex. RESULTS: The relation between patients with sickle cell disease and hospital services is one of several major non-clinical dimensions shaping experiences of pain management and behaviour for seeking health care. Experiences of hospital care show a range of interrelated themes, which are common to most participants across variables of sex, ethnicity, and hospital attended: mistrust of patients with sickle cell disease; stigmatisation; excessive control (including both over- and undertreatment of pain); and neglect. Individuals respond to the challenge of negotiating care with various strategies. Patients with sickle cell disease who are frequently admitted to hospital may try to develop long term relationships with their carers, may become passive or aggressive in their interactions with health professionals, or may regularly attend different hospitals. Those individuals who usually manage their pain at home express a strong sense of self responsibility for their management of pain and advocate self education, assertiveness, and resistance as strategies towards hospital services. CONCLUSIONS: The current organisation and delivery of management of pain for sickle cell crisis discourage self reliance and encourage hospital dependence. Models of care should recognise the chronic nature of sickle cell disorders and prioritise patients' involvement in their care.  (+info)

(2/702) Public conceptions of mental illness: labels, causes, dangerousness, and social distance.

OBJECTIVES: The authors used nationwide survey data to characterize current public conceptions related to recognition of mental illness and perceived causes, dangerousness, and desired social distance. METHODS: Data were derived from a vignette experiment included in the 1996 General Social Survey. Respondents (n = 1444) were randomly assigned to 1 of 5 vignette conditions. Four vignettes described psychiatric disorders meeting diagnostic criteria, and the fifth depicted a "troubled person" with subclinical problems and worries. RESULTS: Results indicate that the majority of the public identifies schizophrenia (88%) and major depression (69%) as mental illnesses and that most report multicausal explanations combining stressful circumstances with biologic and genetic factors. Results also show, however, that smaller proportions associate alcohol (49%) or drug (44%) abuse with mental illness and that symptoms of mental illness remain strongly connected with public fears about potential violence and with a desire for limited social interaction. CONCLUSIONS: While there is reason for optimism in the public's recognition of mental illness and causal attributions, a strong stereotype of dangerousness and desire for social distance persist. These latter conceptions are likely to negatively affect people with mental illness.  (+info)

(3/702) The public's view of the competence, dangerousness, and need for legal coercion of persons with mental health problems.

OBJECTIVES: The authors examined Americans' opinions about financial and treatment competence of people with mental health problems, potential for harm to self or others, and the use of legal means to force treatment. METHODS: The 1996 General Social Survey provided interview data with a nationally representative sample (n = 1444). Respondents were given a vignette based on diagnostic criteria for schizophrenia, major depression, alcohol dependence, or drug dependence, or a "control" case. RESULTS: The specific nature of the problem was the most important factor shaping public reaction. Respondents viewed those with "troubles," alcohol dependence, or depression as able to make treatment decisions. Most reported that persons with alcohol or drug problems or schizophrenia cannot manage money and are likely to be violent toward others. Respondents indicated a willingness to coerce individuals into treatment. Respondent and other case characteristics rarely affected opinions. CONCLUSIONS: Americans report greater concern with individuals who have drug or alcohol problems than with persons who have other mental health problems. Evaluations of dangerousness and coercion indicate a continuing need for public education.  (+info)

(4/702) Dispelling the stigma of schizophrenia: II. The impact of information on dangerousness.

This study addressed a relatively neglected topic in schizophrenia: identifying methods to reduce stigma directed toward individuals with this disorder. The study investigated whether presentation of information describing the association between violent behavior and schizophrenia could affect subjects' impressions of the dangerousness of both a target person with schizophrenia and individuals with mental illness in general. Subjects with and without previous contact with individuals with a mental illness were administered one of four "information sheets" with varying information about schizophrenia and its association with violent behavior. Subjects then read a brief vignette of a male or female target individual with schizophrenia. Results showed that subjects who reported previous contact with individuals with a mental illness rated the male target individual and individuals with mental illness in general as less dangerous than did subjects without previous contact. Subjects who received information summarizing the prevalence rates of violent behavior among individuals with schizophrenia and other psychiatric disorders (e.g., substance abuse) rated individuals with a mental illness as less dangerous than did subjects who did not receive this information. Implications of the findings for public education are discussed.  (+info)

(5/702) Changing attitudes about schizophrenia.

Research on the effectiveness of short-term education programs in changing societal attitudes about mental illness has been mixed. Education efforts seem to be mediated by characteristics of the program participants. This study determines whether the effects of a specially prepared, semester-long course on severe mental illness are mediated by pre-education knowledge about and contact with severe mental illness. Eighty-three participants who were enrolled in either a course on severe mental illness or general psychology completed the Opinions about Mental Illness Questionnaire before beginning the course and at completion. Research participants also completed a pre-and posttest of knowledge about mental illness and a pretest on their contact with people who have severe mental illness. The education program had positive effects on some attitudes about mental illness. Interestingly, the effects of education group interacted with pre-education knowledge and contact and varied depending on attitude. Participants with more pre-education knowledge and contact were less likely to endorse benevolence attitudes after completing the education program. Participants with more intimate contact showed less improvement in attitudes about social restrictiveness. Implications of these augmentation and ceiling effects are discussed.  (+info)

(6/702) Mental health consumers' experience of stigma.

The extent to which mental health consumers encounter stigma in their daily lives is a matter of substantial importance for their recovery and quality of life. This article summarizes the results of a nationwide survey of 1,301 mental health consumers concerning their experience of stigma and discrimination. Survey results and followup interviews with 100 respondents revealed experience of stigma from a variety of sources, including communities, families, churches, coworkers, and mental health caregivers. The majority of respondents tended to try to conceal their disorders and worried a great deal that others would find out about their psychiatric status and treat them unfavorably. They reported discouragement, hurt, anger, and lowered self-esteem as results of their experiences, and they urged public education as a means for reducing stigma. Some reported that involvement in advocacy and speaking out when stigma and discrimination were encountered helped them to cope with stigma. Limitations to generalization of results include the self-selection, relatively high functioning of participants, and respondent connections to a specific advocacy organization-the National Alliance for the Mentally Ill.  (+info)

(7/702) Effects of the label "schizophrenia" on causal attributions of violence.

We investigated the relation between the label of "schizophrenia" and causal attributions of violence. Undergraduates read 1 of 10 scenarios in which two variables were manipulated: a psychiatric label and environmental stress. The scenario described an employee who acted violently toward his boss. Subjects made causal attributions for the employee's behavior by completing an adapted version of the Causal Dimension Scale II. Subjects also completed a questionnaire designed to explore several issues concerning the effects of the schizophrenia label on perceptions of behavior. Contrary to the primary hypothesis, the schizophrenia label did not lead subjects to make significantly more personality causal attributions for violent behavior. With increasing environmental stress, subjects did make significantly fewer personality attributions. A follow-up study using practicing clinicians as subjects yielded similar findings. The results of these studies are discussed in light of perceived stereotypes of persons with schizophrenia and conceptual issues in attribution research.  (+info)

(8/702) Babes and boobs? analysis of JAMA cover art.

OBJECTIVE: To determine the representation of the sexes in JAMA cover art. DESIGN: Review of 50 consecutive issues. SETTING: JAMA, March 1997-March 1998. MAIN OUTCOME MEASURES: Numbers and nature of covers portraying men and women. RESULTS: Of the 50 covers, 34 depicted humans. 15 depicted women, 13 men, and 6 were of mixed or indeterminate sex. 11 pictures of women included a child and five included nudity. One cover showed a man with a child (not as a father) and none depicted nudity. Men were depicted exclusively in authoritative roles. CONCLUSIONS: Much of the cover art gives strong messages about sexual stereotypes that are inappropriate in modern society. JAMA should consider reviewing its policy for choosing cover art.  (+info)


  • To sum up, stereotyping in the negative and derogatory way the term is usually applied can be represented thus: category making + ethnocentrism + prejudice = stereotyping. (
  • better at sport" or "women are more in touch with their emotions" are considered every bit as unacceptable as derogatory racial stereotypes. (


  • Whether the lines are based along race, gender, sexual orientation or some other social divide, positive stereotyping is thinly veiled prejudice - a surreptitious gateway to wholesale discrimination. (


  • So, you're hesitantly and cautiously suggesting that maybe, every now and then, just maybe, a racial stereotype is founded on at least a nugget of truth? (
  • Facebook indulged in a spot of racial stereotyping in its recent television commercial which was dissected in Here Are All the Racial Stereotypes In Facebook's Weird New 'Chairs' Ad . (


  • With this cognitive conception of stereotyping we can pause to consider some critical implications. (


  • The first thing to note is that for all the worthwhile research done on stereotypes and stereotyping, stretching back over decades, social scientists have yet to agree on a definitive meaning for either term. (
  • Kechiche's cinema explores the alienation as well as social stereotypes and economic struggle experienced by French-Arabs from the emigre generation, albeit in a subtle and almost philosophical manner. (


  • This sort of negative generalizing is in fact what we usually mean when we think of stereotyping not simply value-neutral category-making. (
  • I think that a lot of stereotypes are that Muslims are violent or terrorists or criminals," said Rugiatu Conteh, the communications and outreach director for the Philadelphia chapter of the Council on American-Islamic Relations . (
  • When a suspect in a crime or act of terrorism is Muslim, she said, "I think for a lot of people, it kind confirms those stereotypes. (


  • For most of us, stereotyping is the act of making judgments and assigning negative qualities to other individuals or groups.4 The question then becomes, How does stereotyping evolve from being a value-free process to being a value-laden one? (
  • But I can't truly and honestly say that I observe all stereotypes (positive and negative) to be false. (
  • Then there's the argument about the negative subtext that may be attached to any ostensibly positive stereotype. (


  • Of course, some stereotypes are positive, even complimentary, about the particular race or sector of society being pigeonholed. (
  • Why stereotypes are bad even when they're 'good' debunks the myth that propagating stereotypes about a particular positive attribute or skill is harmless. (
  • A reader called ystar perceptively commented that positive stereotyping can effectively "groom the audience", laying the foundations perhaps for less complimentary sentiments to follow. (
  • Evidently, research has shown that "the positive stereotype seemed more likely to lead people to believe that differences between blacks and whites were biological in origin. (
  • Positive stereotyping then is a way for seemingly innocuous discriminatory biases to gain broad acceptance. (
  • What are your thoughts on positive stereotyping? (


  • Anyway, with all this in mind - and, specifically, because the new Garbage album is out this week - we thought it was high time for another of our stereotyping posts. (


  • For this kind of 'bad' stereotyping to develop, I believe two crucial elements need to be added to plain category-making. (


  • The research and theorizing reflect different approaches and interests, and consequently, as one recent surveyor of the stereotyping literature commented, 'A single and unified concept of stereotype cannot be found. (


  • But NPR's Dina Temple-Raston reports from Buffalo, the Hassan case is really about domestic violence and it forced an entire community to reckon with stereotypes. (
  • In fact, the Muslim community was being stereotyped. (


  • But Muslims say Dzhokar and Tamerlan Tsarnaev's alleged views and actions don't accurately represent their faith, and people should be wary of stereotypes about Islam. (
  • He later told the newspaper that such an event "solidifies the stereotype" that Islam is a violent faith. (
  • This guy started a Muslim-American cable TV network to challenge stereotypes about his faith. (


  • They epitomize the other Mexican stereotype I'm aware of- the hardcore Roman Catholic variety. (


  • This categorizing function was recognized in 1922 by Walter Lippmann , who first coined the term 'stereotyping. (


  • Things like stereotypes and cliches always come from somewhere. (


  • For some cognitive psychologists, stereotyping describes a value-neutral psychological mechanism that creates categories and enables people to manage the swirl of data presented to them from their environment. (
  • They also say people should be wary of stereotypes about Islam. (
  • National organizations, too, are cautioning people to avoid stereotypes. (


  • Here that stereotypes you as a slag who wasn't using protection and has had 30 sexual partners by the time she's 18. (