The vast majority of this work consists of cited research and solid logical criticism of that research.
Reading this book helped me learn of gender and that even if we have physical differences, we are still all humans no matter what society labels us to do.
A good dose of listening skills and old-fashioned good manners can eliminate a lot of communication problems.
My name is Collette Marie and I just bought this book on Amazon.
I love books like this that expose lies, myths and stereotypes about men and women based on supposedly... Read more
This book shows the world s it should be. Many good points and new ways of thinking about the world. Definitely a good and worthwhile read!Published on April 30, 2013 by Kelly
My professor assigned this book for my Psychology of Women class. It WAS informative, and the authors painted a pretty clear picture on their opinion of the influence society... Read morePublished on March 5, 2012 by Shay
Though this book does have it's flaws, it sparked my interest in the meaning of gender. At first I checked out this book from the library after having a hard time trying to figure... Read morePublished on February 17, 2010 by F. Robinson
As a transgendered person, I am particularly sensitive to gender roles and the double standards that come along with it. Read morePublished on October 25, 2006 by Ian Twain
Very good points in the book about how every aspect in our society is run by gender stratification.We not only find it in
relationships but also in every other part of... Read more
As the wife of a trans person, and the author of a book about crossdressing and relationships, I feel like I'd lost track of what a 'gender neutral' universe looks like. Read morePublished on February 1, 2005 by Helen Boyd
The book should have been written years ago but maybe it
came at the right time and by the right researcher. Read more
I just wanted to say that I finished reading your book last night, and it brought me back to being in Women's Studies classes in the early 90's! Read morePublished on January 5, 2005 by Heidi Anderson