misogyny

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misogyny

 [mĭ-soj´ĭ-ne]
aversion to women.

mi·sog·y·ny

(mi-soj'i-nē), Do not confuse this word with misogamy.
Aversion to or hatred of women.
[G. miseō, to hate, + gynē, woman]

misogyny

/mi·sog·y·ny/ (mĭ-soj´ĭ-ne) hatred of women.

misogyny

(mĭ-sŏj′ə-nē)
n.
Hatred or mistrust of women.

mis′o·gyn′ic (mĭs′ə-jĭn′ĭk, -gī′nĭk) adj.

misogyny

[misoj′inē]
Etymology: Gk, misein, to hate, gyne, women
an aversion to women. misogynist, n., misogynistic, adj.

mi·sog·y·ny

(mi-soj'i-nē)
Aversion to or hatred of women.
[G. miseō, to hate, + gynē, woman]
References in periodicals archive ?
However, she resists concluding thereby that the Decameron as a whole is a misogynous text, since narratives represent a "coalition of discourses" (232) that cannot possess absolute ideological or rhetorical value; they may function as both exempla and anti-exempla.
What was supposed to be a look at a macho industry and a misogynous time has instead revealed plenty to give today's women food for thought.
It may also be a malicious, misogynous or anti-Semitic act.
Regardless of the tawdry events of the Duke students' party last year, with all its racial and misogynous overtones, Nifong simply did not have the facts to support an indictment for rape.
Given psychology's profoundly misogynous history in sex differences, it is apparent that any propositions focussed on woman's specificity are likely to be greeted with suspicion by feminist psychologists.
In PNG those too often mean body-fearful, sex-shameful, anti-condom, and frankly misogynous messages.
Smart enough that you wonder why they didn't question the misogynous direction the filmmakers took with Heller's material.
For instance, the action that accompanies Posthumus's insane misogynous soliloquy ("Is there no way for men to be, but women / Must be half-workers?
Laura Mandell in Misogynous Economies claims that melodramatic scenes in which a woman chastises herself indicate the author's implicit belief in the victim's responsibility for the crime committed against her (38).
Laura Mandell, "Transcending Misogyny: Anna Letitia Barbauld Writes Her Way Out," Misogynous Economies: The Business of Literature in Eighteenth-Century Britain (Lexington: U of Kentucky P, 1999) 130.