HOSTILE SEXISM AS PREDICTOR OF RAPE SUPPORTIVE ATTITUDE AMONG MEN.
Anderson C. A., & Bushman B. J. (2002). Human aggression. Annual Review Psychology, 53, 27–51.
Baugher, S. N., Elhai, J. D., Monroe, J. R., & Gray, M. J. (2010). Rape myth acceptance, sexual trauma history, and posttraumatic stress disorder. Journal of Interpersonal Violence, 25(11), 2036–2053.
Becker, J. C., & Wright, S. C. (2011). Yet another dark side of chivalry: Benevolent sexism undermines and hostile sexism motivates collective action for social change. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 101, 62-77.
Bushman, B. J., Bonacci, A. M., van Dijk, M., & Baumeister, R. F. (2003). Narcissism, sexual refusal, and aggression: Testing a narcissistic reactance model of sexual coercion. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 84(5), 1027–1040.
Carmody, D. C., & Washington, L. M. (2001). Rape myth acceptance among college women: the impact of race and prior victimization. Journal of Interpersonal Violence, 16(5), 424–436.
Chapleau, K. M., Oswald, D. L., & Russell, B. L. (2007). How ambivalent sexism toward women and men support rape myth acceptance. Sex Roles, 57(1-2), 131–136.
Chapleau, K. M., Oswald, D. L., & Russell, B. L. (2008). Male rape myths: the role of gender, violence, and sexism. Journal of Interpersonal Violence, 23(5), 600–615.
Driskell, L. (2009). Predictors of domestic violence myth acceptance in forensic mental health specialists (Doctoral Dissertation). Retrieved from http://search.proquest.com.libproxy.uncg.edu/
Egan, R., & Wilson, J. C. (2012). Rape victims’ attitudes to rape myth acceptance. Psychiatry, Psychology and Law, 19(3), 345–357.
Fisher, B., Daigle, L., & Cullen, F. (2008). Rape against women: What can research offer to guide the development of prevention programs and risk reduction interventions? Journal of Contemporary Criminal Justice, 24(2), 163-177.
Flood, M., & Pease, B. (2009). Factors influencing attitudes to violence against women. Trauma, Violence, & Abuse, 10(2), 125-142.
Foubert, J. D., & Perry, B. C. (2007). Creating lasting attitude and behavior change in fraternity members and male student athletes: The qualitative impact of an empathy-based rape prevention program. Violence Against Women, 13, 70-86.
Glick, P., & Fiske, S. (1996). The ambivalent sexism inventory: Differentiating hostile and benevolent sexism. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 70(3), 491-512.
Glick, P., & Fiske, S. T. (2001). An ambivalent alliance: Hostile and benevolent sexism as complementary justifications for gender inequality. American Psychologist, 56, 109- 188.
Glick, P., Diebold, J., Bailey-Werner, B., & Zhu, L. (1997). The two faces of Adam: Ambivalent sexism and polarized attitudes toward women. Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin, 23, 1323-1334.
Glick, P., Sakalli-Ugurlu, N., Ferreira, M. C., & Aguiar de Souza, M. (2002). ambivalent sexism and attitudes toward wife abuse in Turkey and Brazil. Psychology of Women Quarterly, 26(4), 292–297.
Jimenez, J. A., & Abreu, J. M. (2003). Race and sex effects on attitudinal perceptions of acquaintance rape. Journal of Counseling Psychology, 50(2), 252–256.
King, L. L., & Roberts, J. J. (2011). Traditional gender role and rape myth acceptance: From the countryside to the big city. Women & Criminal Justice, 21(1), 1–20.
Koss, M. P. (2005). Empirically enhanced reflections on 20 years of rape research. Journal of Interpersonal Violence, 20(1), 100-107.
Lanier C. A. (2001). Rape-accepting attitudes: Precursors to or consequences of forced sex. Violence Against Women, 7, 876-885.
Lee, L. A. (1987). Rape prevention: Experiential training for men. Journal of Counseling & Development, 66(2), 100–101.
Lisco, C. G., Parrott, D. J., & Tharp, A. T. (2012). The role of heavy episodic drinking and hostile sexism in men’s sexual aggression toward female intimate partners. Addictive Behaviors, 37, 1264– 1270.
Lonsway, K. A., & Fitzgerald, L. F. (1994). Rape myths: In review. Psychology of Women Quarterly, 18, 133-164.
Lonsway, K. A. & Fitzgerald, L. F. (1995). Attitudinal antecedents of rape myth acceptance: A theoretical and empirical reexamination. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 68, 704-711.
Lottes, I. L. (1991). Belief systems: Sexuality and rape. Journal of Psychology and Human Sexuality, 4, 37-59.
Malamuth, N. (1986). Predictors of naturalistic sexual aggression. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 50(5), 953-962.
Malamuth, N., Haber, S., & Feshbach, S. (1980). Testing hypotheses regarding rape: Evidence for different types of rapists. Journal of Research in Personality, 14, 121-137.
Masser, B., Vicki, G, T., & Power, C. (2006). Hostile sexism and rape proclivity amongst men. Sex Roles, 54, 565-574.
Miller, A. K., Amacker, A. M., & King, A. R. (2011). Sexual victimization history and perceived similarity to a sexual assault victim: A path model of perceiver variables predicting victim culpability attributions. Sex Roles, 64(5-6), 372–381.
Morry, M., & Winkler, E. (2001). Student acceptance and expectation of sexual assault. Canadian Journal of Behavioural Science, 33(3), 188-192.
Moyano, N., Monge, F. S., & Sierra, J. C. (2017). Predictors of sexual aggression in adolescents: Gender dominance vs. rape supportive attitudes. The European Journal of Psychology Applied to Legal Context, 9(1), 25–31.
O’Donohue, W., Yeater, E. A., & Fanetti, M. (2003). Rape prevention with college males: The roles of rape myth acceptance, victim empathy, and outcome expectancies. Journal of Interpersonal Violence, 18(5), 513–531.
Payne, D. L., Lonsway, K. A., & Fitzgerald, L. F. (1999). Rape myth acceptance: Exploration of its structure and its measurement using the Illinois Rape Myth Acceptance scale. Journal of Research in Personality, 33, 27-68.
Rozee, P. D., & Koss, M. P. (2001). Rape: A century of resistance. Psychology of Women Quarterly, 25,295-311.
Sakall, N. (2001). Beliefs about wife beating among Turkish college students: The effects of patriarchy, sexism, and sex differences. Sex Roles, 44, 559-610.
Sakalli-Ugurlu, N., Salman, S., & Turgut, S. (2010). ‘Predictors of Turkish Women’s and Men’s Attitudes toward Sexual Harassment: Ambivalent Sexism, and Ambivalence toward Men. Sex Roles 63:871–81.
Schewe, P. (2002). Guidelines for developing rape prevention and risk reduction interventions. In P.A. Schewe (Ed.), Preventing violence relationships: Interventions across the life span (pp. 107-136). Washington, DC: American Psychological Association.
Sierra, J. C., Santos-Iglesias, P., Gutiérrez-Quintanilla, R., Bermúdez, M. P., & Buela-Casal, G. (2010). Factors associated with rape-supportive attitudes: sociodemographic variables, aggressive personality, and sexist attitudes. The Spanish Journal of Psychology, 13(1), 202–209.
Stöber, J. (2001). The Social Desirability Scale-17 (SDS-17). European Journal of Psychological Assessment, 17(3), 222–232.
Suarez, E., & Gadalla, T. M. (2010). Stop blaming the victim: A meta-analysis on rape myths. Journal of Interpersonal Violence, 25(11), 2010–2035.
Vonderhaar, R. L., & Carmody, D. C. (2015). There are no “innocent victims”: The influence of just world beliefs and prior victimization on rape myth acceptance. Journal of Interpersonal Violence, 30(10), 1615–1632.
Wegner, R., Abbey, A., Pierce, J., Pegram, S. E., & Woerner, J. (2015). Sexual Assault Perpetrators’ Justifications for Their Actions: Relationships to Rape Supportive Attitudes, Incident Characteristics, and Future Perpetration. Violence Against Women, 21(8), 1018–1037.
- There are currently no refbacks.
This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution 3.0 License.