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Intrasexual competition and contrast effects on men's self-ratings of attractiveness and social ascendancy : Status, physical fitness or looks?

Intrasexual competition and contrast effects on men's self-ratings of attractiveness and social ascendancy : Status, physical fitness or looks?

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WADE, T. Joel, Sean M. MCCREA, 1999. Intrasexual competition and contrast effects on men's self-ratings of attractiveness and social ascendancy : Status, physical fitness or looks?. In: Psychology, evolution & gender. 1, pp. 229-243

@article{Wade1999Intra-10287, title={Intrasexual competition and contrast effects on men's self-ratings of attractiveness and social ascendancy : Status, physical fitness or looks?}, year={1999}, volume={1}, journal={Psychology, evolution & gender}, pages={229--243}, author={Wade, T. Joel and McCrea, Sean M.} }

Wade, T. Joel Wade, T. Joel eng 2011-03-25T09:15:45Z 2011-03-25T09:15:45Z First publ. in: Psychology, evolution & gender 1 (1999), pp. 229-243 Intrasexual competition and contrast effects on men's self-ratings of attractiveness and social ascendancy : Status, physical fitness or looks? McCrea, Sean M. application/pdf McCrea, Sean M. 1999 deposit-license In order to determine which of the three male perception foci, status, physical dominance, or looks, lead to contrast effects on men's self-rated physical and sexual attractiveness, and social ascendancy men were exposed to a high or low status and physically fit or unfit man (Experiment 1) or (0 3 physically fit or unfit and attractive or unattractive man (Experiment 2). Since men can effectively derogate the physical dominance of 3 male competitor but cannot effectively derogate the attractiveness of a male competitor higher self-ratings of social ascendancy were hypothesized for exposure to a fit man and lower ratings of attractiveness were hypothesized for exposure to an attractive man. The results were consistent with the hypotheses. Contrast effects are a function of exposure to the physically dominant and physically attractive in accordance with evolutionary biological explanations of male intrasexual competition.

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