You are here: Home / Tags / Gender / Journal Articles

Tags: Gender

Resources (1-20 of 81)

  1. Development of an ethogram for hutch-housed dairy calves and determination of factors influencing their behaviour

    Contributor(s):: Ugwu, Nnenna, Love, Emma, Murrell, Jo, Whay, Helen R., Knowles, Toby, Hockenhull, Jo

  2. How Ethical Ideologies Relate to Public Attitudes Toward Nonhuman Animals: The Japanese Case

    Contributor(s):: Su, B. T., Koda, N., Martens, P.

  3. Canine Rescue as a Social Movement: The Politics of Love

    Contributor(s):: Peterson, A. L.

  4. Public Perceptions and Knowledge of, and Responses to, Bats in Urban Areas in Peninsular Malaysia

    Contributor(s):: Lim, Voon-Ching, Wilson, John-James

    Urbanization has resulted in the loss of natural habitat for many bat species, often placing bats in close proximity to humans. Bats are generally perceived as agricultural and medical pests, despite providing ecosystem services including seed dispersal and pollination. Understanding public...

  5. Veterinary Students’ Beliefs About Animal Sentience: What Role Does Gender Play?

    Contributor(s):: Clarke, Nancy, Paul, Elizabeth S.

    Across a 15-year period, annual cohorts of first-year veterinary science students (n = 1,380; 77% female) at a British university completed the Belief in Animal Sentience (BiAS) questionnaire, in which they reported their beliefs about the sentience (capacity to feel) of ten species: dogs, cats,...

  6. The Anthropomorphic Application of Gender Stereotypes to Horses

    Contributor(s):: Dashper, Katherine, Fenner, Kate, Hyde, Michelle, Probyn-Rapsey, Fiona, Caspar, Georgie, Henshall, Cathrynne, McGreevy, Paul

    Gender stereotypes shape human social interaction, often to the detriment of women and those who do not comply with normative expectations of gender. So far, little research has assessed the extent to which people apply gender stereotypes to animals, and the implications this may have for...

  7. Attitudes toward Animals among Kindergarten Children: Species Preferences

    Contributor(s):: Borgi, Marta, Cirulli, Francesca

    Attitudes toward animals are influenced by both animal traits (e.g., similarity to humans, aesthetic quality, size) and individual human attributes (e.g., gender, age, educational level, cultural factors). Although the examination of children's interest in animals, and their preference for...

  8. Beyond the ‘All Seeing Eye’: Filipino Migrant Domestic Workers’ Contestation of Care and Control in Hong Kong

    Contributor(s):: Johnson, Mark, Lee, Maggy, McCahill, Michael, Ma, Rosalyn Mesina

  9. Market-driven dairying and the politics of value, labor and affect in Gujarat, India

    Contributor(s):: Daftary, Dolly

  10. Legitimizing leisure experiences as emotional work: A post‐humanist approach to gendered equine encounters

    Contributor(s):: Finkel, Rebecca, Danby, Paula

  11. Heganism

    Full-text: Available

    | Contributor(s):: Thomas E. Randall

    An emblematic association exists between meat consumption and the gender identity hegemonic masculinity. This association is so strong that men who pursue meatless diets (especially vegans) are likely to be socially ostracized. Heganism is a diet/gender identity that aims to...

  12. Stakeholder Perceptions of Welfare Issues and Indicators for Extensively Managed Sheep in Australia

    | Contributor(s):: Amanda K Doughty, Grahame J Coleman, Geoff N Hinch, Rebecca E Doyle

    An online survey was designed to form the basis of a framework for the welfare assessment of extensively managed sheep in Australia. The survey focused on welfare compromise and useful welfare indicators. A total of 952 people completed the survey in its entirety, representing four stakeholder...

  13. Is there a domestication of women? Examples of pork and dog

    | Contributor(s):: J. Milliet

    Regarding hogs and dogs, the active women and leaders in the three domesticatoires action areas such as food, protection and movement controls and finally reproduction. However, at the level of use, a gender break there is at two levels: (1) in the exploitation of the living animal, (2) the...

  14. Effect of gender and halothane genotype on cognitive bias and its relationship with fear in pigs

    | Contributor(s):: Carreras, Ricard, Arroyo, Laura, Mainau, Eva, Peña, Raquel, Bassols, Anna, Dalmau, Antoni, Faucitano, Luigi, Manteca, Xavier, Velarde, Antonio

    Cognitive bias (CB) has been recently proposed as a tool to study emotions by assessing the cognitive function through behaviour observation. It is based on the premise that subjects in a negative affective state perform more negative judgements about ambiguous stimuli than subjects in positive...

  15. The Influence of Pet Gender and Instructors' Gender on Students' Perception of Comfort and Approachability to Pet-Owning Professors

    | Contributor(s):: Douglas James Anastasia

    College students may psychologically benefit from the presence of a pet dog in a professor's office, while instructors may be perceived as more approachable to their student body simply by having their pet dog present. Research indicates that people are sometimes perceived more positively...

  16. The nature /culture pair rides again! Women, the bear and the snake among the Nahua and the Mazatec of Mexico

    | Contributor(s):: Beaucage, Pierre, Boege, Eckart

  17. The creation of person, the creation of place: hunting landscapes in the American Southwest

    | Contributor(s):: Potter, James M.

  18. Hell Came With Horses: Plains Indian Women In The Equestrian Era

    | Contributor(s):: Liberty, Margot

  19. A phenomenographic approach to the meaning of death: A Chinese perspective

    | Contributor(s):: Yang, Shu Ching, Chen, Shih-Fen

    Investigated qualitative and quantitative differences in Chinese children's concepts of death, as reflected in their drawings, and analyzes this conceptual development as it related to background variables (gender, age, religious belief,and health status). 239 children (aged 8-16 yrs) in 6 grade...

  20. Manliness and the“Morality of Field Sports”: E. A. Freeman and Anthony Trollope, 1869–71

    | Contributor(s):: Boddice, Rob