Gender Attractiveness

Gender Attractiveness

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Unit III Homework Assignment: Gender and Attractiveness

Having monologue and dialogue conversations helps the concerned groups acquire the required facts concerning the issue being discussed. For example, from the article the issue being discussed is about the attractiveness level between women and men in the United States (Ballenger, 2018). First, the story mainly provides that United States women consider the men’s attraction as being unfavorable. The discussion involved an undefined group of women, who agreed that 80 percent of men’s attractiveness was worse than women’s (Ballenger, 2018). The missing facts are that the author of the magazine did not point out the core reasons as to why the attractiveness of men is unfavorable compared to women.

In step 2, the disparity is all about how United States men judge women’s attractiveness naturally. However, the article does not provide the exact number of men that were interrogated. Instead, it provides that men judged only 20 percent of women as having a worse average level of attractiveness (Ballenger, 2018). The missing facts from the article are that men only focused on the natural and physical beauty factors while making judgments. Each of the studies considers attractiveness as the affection individuals get from others through natural and physical beauty judgments. The magazine is more reliable because it comprehensively covers the two gender groups and explains why the two have different reasons and judgments about the level of attractiveness.

Individuals perceive gender attractiveness based on physical judgments such as tattoos (Molloy & Wagstaff, 2021). However, some people view tattooed women as bondage to physical attractiveness, but others consider it an appeal for self-rated attractiveness. Therefore, it is good to realize that physical appearances have a significant effect on gender attractiveness judgment.

 

References

Ballenger, B. (2018). The curious researcher: A guide to writing research papers (9th ed.). Pearson Publishing.

Molloy, K., & Wagstaff, D. (2021). Effects of gender, self-rated attractiveness, and mate value on perceptions tattoos. Personality and Individual Differences168, 110382.

 

 

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