stereotyped


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Stereotyped thinking in respect of the people with disabilities and the rural women is widespread on the national level - is embodied in the policy, the laws, the media space and the law enforcement practice.
Researchers have demonstrated that SDO has powerful links to anti-Black racism, such that White individuals who are higher in SDO hold less positive and more stereotyped views of Blacks as compared to White individuals lower in SDO (Carter, Hall, Carney, & Rosip, 2006; Quist & Resendez, 2002; Whitley, 1999).
Research on stereotypes recognizes that besides a cognitive aspect, which incorporates beliefs, thoughts and information about a stereotyped entity, stereotypes embed various attitudes toward this entity.
Imagining oneself in a stereotyped role may stifle generalized tendencies to support social change.
This means that in Kenyan politics, ethnic labels are dominant and as we have already noted, the politicians use these ethnic labels as a recipe for their advantage and to exploit the stereotyped weaknesses of other ethnic groups.
It would therefore be instructive and meaningful to know how Chinese are stereotyped by Americans because these stereotypes may shape interactions (Allport, 1954; Hamilton & Trolier, 1986).
In his own words, "In the great blooming, buzzing confusion of the outer world we pick out what our culture has already defined for us, and we tend to perceive that which we have picked out in the form stereotyped for us by our culture" (5).
On January 31, 1968, Isabell Slack was stereotyped. (1) Slack, an
Stereotypes are the false and misleading generalizations and the process of stereotyping shapes our perception of any person of the stereotyped group or of the stereotyped group as a whole.
A typical fear of failure situation for college women occurs in classroom settings in which there may be concern about confirming the stereotyped belief that they cannot perform well in typically male-dominated STEM fields compared with men (e.g., Cheryan, Plata, Davies, & Steele, 2009).
This causes the observer to conclude that the conduct has empirically confirmed his stereotyped belief about the group.
Further, Boucher, Rydell, Van Loo, and Rydell (2012) demonstrated that women stereotyped to be bad at math experienced decreased executive functioning, an increase in negative thoughts, and scored poorly on math tests compared to white men.