masculinity

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masculinity

 [mas″ku-lin´ĭ-te]
the possession of masculine qualities.

mas·cu·lin·i·ty

(mas'kyū-lin'i-tē),
Male qualities and characteristics.

masculinity

/mas·cu·lin·i·ty/ (mas″ku-lin´ĭ-te) virility; the possession of masculine qualities.

masculinity

The quality or state of being masculine.

mas·cu·lin·i·ty

(mas'kyū-lin'i-tē)
The qualities and characteristics of a male.

masculinity

the possession of masculine qualities.
References in periodicals archive ?
Some scholars claim that masculinities have become quite flexible because there are a variety of ways for men to express, define, and perform their masculinity (Anderson 2009).
Indeed, 'hegemonic' and 'subordinate' masculinities are defined differently by diverse sets of men.
I argue that this is so men who feel unsure or perplexed by middle-class masculinities can potentially use these sources as a guide in reharnessing their 'instinctual' masculine identity through the simple process of consumption.
While Masculinities and Other Hopeless Causes sheds light on the individual agency displayed by boys when doing masculinity, it does little to advance a multidimensional view of manhood above and beyond the dominant, hegemonic type (unfortunate given Burke's observations of emerging loyalty and brotherhood among the boys).
The study of class relations among men and especially of working-class and union masculinities is notably absent.
Specifically, the European Islamic masculinity, circularing within the Mediterranean, influences and is influenced by events that, on both sides, can support the emergence of new models and discourses: in this sense the future forms of diasporic Islamic masculinity are likely to be affected by new masculinities emerged from the Arab uprisings of 2010/2011, defined by Inhorn (2012) as protest masculinities, for long time concealed by authoritarian regimes, that have found a special place in the digital Muslim public sphere.
However, Rubin's subjects differentiate themselves from the hegemonic masculinities of males and say they do not seek male privilege but merely recognition as men.
Todd Reeser argues in his Masculinities in Theory that masculine rivalry "is not simply based on a desire to defeat or to vanquish the rival or to kill him off, but also implies a desire to emulate, to identify with, or to be like him" (57).
Our purpose in this issue of Post Script is to offer careful consideration to questions of Spanish film representations of masculinities and masculine identifies.
Thus, the new scholarship presented in "Embattled Masculinities in the Religious Traditions" continues the research published in the comprehensive anthology Men and Masculinities in Christianity and Judaism: A Critical Reader, in which the field of critical men's studies in religion is defined as an approach that takes
Harris's article in this symposium makes extensive use of the masculinities studies conception of gender violence, which Harris created in her groundbreaking essay, Gender, Violence, Race, and Criminal Justice.