Found 1960 Hypotheses across 196 Pages (0.006 seconds)
  1. Male participation in war will be negatively associated with female participation in political spheres (42, 49-50).Hoy, Andrew R. - The relationship between male dominance and militarism: quantitative tests o..., 1994 - 2 Variables

    Theories about the relationship between warfare, militarism, male dominance and authoritarianism are tested.

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  2. Male absence due to war will be related to higher political participation for women (42, 50).Hoy, Andrew R. - The relationship between male dominance and militarism: quantitative tests o..., 1994 - 3 Variables

    Theories about the relationship between warfare, militarism, male dominance and authoritarianism are tested.

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  3. Manifestations of authoritarian values will be positively associated with both militarism and male dominance over women (41-42, 48-49).Hoy, Andrew R. - The relationship between male dominance and militarism: quantitative tests o..., 1994 - 3 Variables

    Theories about the relationship between warfare, militarism, male dominance and authoritarianism are tested.

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  4. Male participation in war will be negatively associated with violence against women in the same society (42, 50).Hoy, Andrew R. - The relationship between male dominance and militarism: quantitative tests o..., 1994 - 2 Variables

    Theories about the relationship between warfare, militarism, male dominance and authoritarianism are tested.

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  5. Societies where male dominance is valued will place a higher valuation on fatness in women (262).Ember, Carol R. - Valuing thinness or fatness in women: reevaluating the effect of resource sc..., 2005 - 2 Variables

    This study focuses on preferences for thinness or fatness in women cross-culturally. Results contradict previous studies and the hypothesis that preference for fatness in women is predicted by resource scarcity. Alternative explanations for valuation of fatness are explored, including climate and male dominance.

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  6. Women's political participation and economic control will predict adult gender inequality when controlling for technology, hunger, warfare, patrilocality, and women's economic contribution (79).Baunach, Dawn Michelle - Gender inequality in childhood: toward a life course perspective, 2001 - 3 Variables

    This article builds upon gender inequality theory to examine childhood gender inequality in preindustrial societies. Multivariate and cluster analysis are used.

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  7. Incidence of rape will be associated with a social ideology of male dominance (22).Sanday, Peggy Reeves - The socio-cultural context of rape: a cross-cultural study, 1981 - 2 Variables

    This article offers an analysis of the rape of women cross-culturally, positing that rape is present under certain cultural circumstances. The author tests for correlations between rape and aspects of sexual repression, group violence, childrearing, and ideologies of male dominance. There are significant associations between male sexual violence and other types of violence, as well as between rape and ideologies of male dominance.

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  8. Societies will be more likely to have more male sports than female sports (280).Deaner, Robert. O - Sex differences in sports across 50 societies, 2013 - 2 Variables

    This article examines sex differences in sports and games of strategy and chance. Results indicated large differences in participation by gender, especially for combat and hunting sports and in patriarchal societies. The possible cross-cultural universality of this trend is discussed.

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  9. High frequency of resource stress will be negatively associated with female status among hunter-gatherers (455)Hayden, Brian - Ecological determinants of women's status among hunter/gatherers, 1986 - 2 Variables

    A materialist approach is used to study the status of women in hunter-gatherer groups. Techno-ecological factors are tested as predictors of women's status.

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  10. ". . . when the percentage of female contribution to subsistence is either very high or very low, female status . . . is also low. . . . The more balance there is in division of labor by sex the higher the [female] status score" (198)Sanday, Peggy R. - Female status in the public domain, 1974 - 2 Variables

    This chapter is concerned with the conditions under which task allocation between males and females changes in a way that alters the imbalance of power favoring males. The author finds that when female contribution to subsistence is high or low, female status is low, but when female and male contribution to subsistence is more balanced, there is greater equality between male and female status.

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