Men Are from Mars, Women Are from Venus - men are not from mars and gender division is fatal Showing 1-46 of 46
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Another day, another debate over how different men and women are, psychologically speaking. We sought to empirically determine whether standard gender differences are better conceived as taxonic or dimensional. Although men and women may differ on average in myriad ways, these differences may be dimensional, reflecting different amounts of a given attribute assessed along a single dimension, or qualitative, sorted into fundamentally distinct categories… this difference has considerable importance for understanding the fundamental nature of gender differences. This is on things like sexual attitudes, personality, and interest in science according to self-report questionnaires. Men are taller than women and also have shorter hair. If you plot a scatterplot of height vs hair length including both genders, you find a negative correlation. However, there is no such correlation within each gender.
If men are from Mars and women are from Venus, no one told the organ that matters most. There is no sharp division between male and female brains, according to researchers who found that we are all a mixture instead. The researchers drew on MRI scans to look at a host of brain characteristics, from the amount of grey and white matter to the strengths of connections in the brain.
everywhere i go theres something to remind me
From the Series
Men Are from Mars, Women Are from Venus  is a book written by American author and relationship counselor John Gray , after he had earned degrees in meditation and taken a correspondence course in psychology. The book states that most common relationship problems between men and women are a result of fundamental psychological differences between the sexes, which the author exemplifies by means of its eponymous metaphor: that men and women are from distinct planets —men from Mars and women from Venus —and that each sex is acclimated to its own planet's society and customs, but not to those of the other. One example is men's complaint that if they offer solutions to problems that women bring up in conversation, the women are not necessarily interested in solving those problems, but mainly want to talk about them. The book asserts each sex can be understood in terms of distinct ways they respond to stress and stressful situations. The book has sold more than 15 million copies   and, according to a CNN report, it was the "highest ranked work of non-fiction" of the s,  spending weeks on the bestseller list. The book and its central metaphor have become a part of popular culture and the foundation for the author's subsequent books, recordings, seminars, theme vacations, one-man Broadway show, TV sitcom, workout videos, a podcast, men's and ladies' apparel lines, fragrances, travel guides and his-and-hers salad dressings. Gray writes how men and women each monitor the amount of give and take in relationships.
And lest we think gender stereotypes are themselves history, Fine produces an array of wincingly recent portrayals drawn from popular media. Fine, an associate professor at the University of Melbourne, is also willing to take a blade to the work of some of her fellow academics. Built into the very structures of our thinking is the notion of women as less: less lustful, less competitive, less aggressive than men. Fine holds one such belief after another up to the light and wonders: How do we know this is true? Take, for instance, that presumption — apparently supported by science — that men are more enthusiastic risk-takers than women.