Gender and Emotion StudentFirstname StudentLastname Your University Gender and Emotion When emotion is expressed, there are various ways levels of expectation in how the expression is carried out. Hutson-Comeaux and Kelly (2002) found “women’s overreactions to angry events in work-related situations were actually evaluated as significantly less appropriate than men’s reactions and that women’s reactions were not different in sincerity from men’s reactions” (p. 8). It is hypothesized for the proposed study that contrary to the aforementioned study, that emotional expression in mothers will be more positively evaluated for appropriateness than in fathers because there is a higher level of expectation that mothers are expected to display...The end:
.....Those expectations notwithstanding though, the gender differences in appropriateness of behavior would be measured on a different scale perhaps for future studies. References Conway, M., Giannopoulos, G., Stiefenhofer, K. (1990). Response Styles to Sadness Are Related to Sex and Sex-Role Orientation. Sex Roles, 22(9/10). Retrieved July 22, 2009, from Academic Search Premier database. Brody, L.R. (2000). Socialization of gender differences. In A. Fischer (Ed.) Gender and emotion (pp. 24-47). New York: Cambridge University Press. Hutson-Comeaux, S., & Kelly, J. (2002, July). Gender Stereotypes of Emotional Reactions: How We Judge an Emotion as Valid. Sex Roles, 47(1/2), 1-10. Retrieved July 22, 2009, from Academic Search Premier database.