02. Attitudes to violence

Overviews

Flood, M., and B. Pease. (2006). The Factors Influencing Community Attitudes in Relation to Violence Against Women: A Critical Review of the Literature. Melbourne, Victorian Health Promotion Foundation. URL: http://www.vichealth.vic.gov.au/~/media/ProgramsandProjects/DiscriminationandViolence/ViolenceAgainstWomen/CAS_Paper3_CriticalLiterature.ashx.

Flood, M., and B. Pease. (2009). Factors Influencing Attitudes to Violence Against Women. Trauma, Violence and Abuse, 10(2): 124-142. (Available at http://www.xyonline.net/content/factors-influencing-influences-violence-against-women-journal-article.)

Harper, C. A., Hogue, T. E., & Bartels, R. M. (2017). Attitudes towards sexual offenders: What do we know, and why are they important? Aggression and violent behavior, 34, 201-213. doi:http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.avb.2017.01.011

Johnson, L. G., & Beech, A. (2017). Rape myth acceptance in convicted rapists: A systematic review of the literature. Aggression and violent behavior, 34, 20-34. doi:http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.avb.2017.03.004

Pease, B., and M. Flood. (2008). Rethinking the Significance of ‘Attitudes’ in Challenging Men’s Violence Against Women. Australian Journal of Social Issues, 43: 547-561. (Available at http://www.academia.edu/attachments/17824268/download_file.)

Other works

Abbey, A., and R.J. Harnish. (1995). Perception of sexual intent: The role of gender, alcohol consumption, and rape supportive attitudes. Sex Roles, 32 297-313.

Angelone D.J, Mitchell D, Grossi L. (2014). Men’s perceptions of an acquaintance rape: The role of relationship length, victim resistance, and gender role attitudes. J. Interpers. Violence, ePub, 2014.

Aromaki, A.S., K. Haebich, and R.E. Lindman. (2002). Age as a modifier of sexually aggressive attitudes in men. Scandinavian Journal of Psychology, 43, 419-423.

Bannon, R. S., Brosi, M. W., & Foubert, J. D. (2013). Sorority women’s and fraternity men’s rape myth acceptance and bystander intervention attitudes. Journal of Student Affairs Research and Practice, 50(1), 72-87.

Barker, G., and I. Loewenstein. (1997). Where the Boys Are: Attitudes Related to Masculinity, Fatherhood, and Violence Toward Women Among Low-Income Adolescent and Young-Adult Males in Rio-de-Janeiro, Brazil. Youth & Society, 29(2), pp. 166-196.

Basow, S.A., and A. Minieri. (2011). “You owe me”: effects of date cost, who pays, participant gender, and rape myth beliefs on perceptions of rape. Journal of Interpersonal Violence, vol. 26, no. 3, pp. 479-97.

Ben-David, S., and O. Schneider. (2005). Rape Perceptions, Gender Role Attitudes, and Victim-Perpetrator Acquaintance. Sex Roles. 53: 385-399.

Boeringer, S.B. (1999). Associations of Rape-Supportive Attitudes with Fraternal and Athletic Participation. Violence Against Women, 5(1): 81-90.

Bohner, G., Eyssel, F., Pina, A., Siebler, F., & Viki, T. (2009). Rape myth acceptance: Affective, behavioral, and cognitive effects of beliefs that blame the victim and exonerate the perpetrator. In M. Horvath & J. Brown (Eds.), Rape challenging contemporary thinking (pp. 17-45). Portland, OR: Willan.

Bradford, Michelle. (2007). Attitudes to domestic and family violence: insights from Victoria’s culturally and linguistically diverse. Queensland Centre for Domestic and Family Violence Research Newsletter, v. 5 no. 4 Jun: 6-10

Brown, A. L. and T. L. Messman-Moore (2010). Personal and Perceived Peer Attitudes Supporting Sexual Aggression as Predictors of Male College Students’ Willingness to Intervene Against Sexual Aggression. J Interpers Violence 25(3): 503-517.

Bryant, S.A., and G.A. Spencer. (2003). University Students’ Attitudes About Attributing Blame in Domestic Violence. Journal of Family Violence, 18(6): 369-376.

Cale, J. and Breckenridge, J. (2015) Gender, Age and the Perceived Causes, Nature and Extent of Domestic and Dating Violence in Australian Society. Gendered Violence Research Network, UNSW Australia.

Cale, J. and Breckenridge, J. (2015) Gender, Education and the Perceived Causes, Nature and Extent of Domestic and Dating Violence in Australian Society. Gendered Violence Research Network, UNSW Australia

Campbell, Yann, and Hoare Wheeler. (1988). Community Attitudes Towards Domestic Violence in Australia Social Survey Report. Sydney: Public Policy Research Centre.

Carlson, B.E., and A.P. Worden. (2005). Attitudes and beliefs about domestic violence: results of a public opinion survey: I. definitions of domestic violence, criminal domestic violence, and prevalence.(Author Abstract). Journal of Interpersonal Violence, 20(10): 1197-1218.

Caron, S.L., and D.B. Carter. (1997). The relationships among sex role orientation, egalitarianism, attitudes toward sexuality, and attitudes toward violence against women. J Soc Psychol., Oct; 137(5): 568-87.

Chapleau, K. M., & Oswald, D. L. (2014). A system justification view of sexual violence: Legitimizing gender inequality and reduced moral outrage are connected to greater rape myth acceptance. Journal of Trauma & Dissociation, 15(2), 204-218.

Chapleau, K. M., Oswald, D. L., & Russell, B. L. (2008). Male rape myths: The role of gender, violence, and sexism. Journal of Interpersonal Violence.

Connolly, J., Friedlander L., Pepler L., Craig W. and Laporte L. (2010). The ecology of adolescent dating aggression: attitudes, relationships, media use, and socio-demographic risk factors. Journal of Aggression, Maltreatment & Trauma, 19(5): 469-491.

Cowan, Gloria, and Robin R. Campbell. (2005). Rape causal attitudes among adolescents. Journal of Sex Research, 32(2).

Cowan, Gloria. (2000). Beliefs About the Causes of Four Types of Rape. Sex Roles, 42(9/1), May.

Cowan, Gloria. (2000). Women’s Hostility Toward Women and Rape and Sexual Harassment Myths. Violence Against Women, 6(3): 238-246.

Coy, M. and M. A. H. Horvath (year?) “Lads’ Mags, Young Men’s Attitudes towards women and acceptance of myths about sexual aggression. Feminism & Psychology 21(1): 144-150.

Dalal, K., Lee, M. S., & Gifford, M. (2012). Male adolescents’ attitudes toward wife beating: A multi-country study in South Asia. Journal of Adolescent Health, 50, 437-442. doi:10.1016/j.jadohealth.2011.09.012

Dellinger, Page A. (2010). True Colors: Police Officers and Rape Myth Acceptance. Fem. Criminol; 5(4): 315-334.

Fred, E.M. (2001). Attitudes and family violence: Linking intergenerational and cultural theories. Journal of Family Violence, 16(2): 205.

Funk, J.B., R. Elliott, M.L. Urman, G.T. Flores, and R.M. Mock. (1999). The Attitudes Towards Violence Scale: A Measure for Adolescents. J Interpers Violence, 14(11): 1123-1136.

Gerger, H., Kley, H., Bohner, G., & Siebler, F. (2007). The Acceptance of Modern Myths about Sexual Aggression (AMMSA) Scale: Development and validation in German and English. Aggressive Behavior, 33, 422-440. doi:10.1002/ab.20195

Goicolea, I., Öhman, A., Torres, M. S., Morras, I., & Edin, K. (2012). Condemning violence without rejecting sexism? Exploring how young men understand intimate partner violence in Ecuador. Global health action, 5.

Harris, A, Honey, N, Webster, K, Diemer K & Politoff, V (2015). Young Australians’ attitudes to violence against women: Findings from the 2013 National Community Attitudes towards Violence Against Women Survey for respondents 16–24 years. Melbourne: Victorian Health Promotion Foundation.

Harris, A., Honey, N., Webster, K., Diemer, K., & Politoff, V. (2015). Young Australians’ attitudes to violence against women: Findings from the 2013 National Community Attitudes towards Violence Against Women Survey for respondents 16-24 years.  Melbourne: Victorian Health Promotion Foundation.

Hayes-Smith R.M, Levett L.M. (2010). Student Perceptions of Sexual Assault Resources and Prevalence of Rape Myth Attitudes. Fem. Criminol; 5(4): 335-354.

Herrero, J., Rodriguez, F.J., & Torres, A. (2016). Acceptability of partner violence in 51 societies: The role of sexism and attitudes toward violence in social relationships. Violence Against Women, [ahead-of-print]. DOI: 10.1177/1077801216642870

Hilton, N. Zoe, Grant T. Harris, and Marnie E. Rice. (2003). Adolescents’ Perceptions of the Seriousness of Sexual Aggression: Influence of Gender, Traditional Attitudes, and Self-Reported Experience. Sexual Abuse: A Journal of Research and Treatment, Volume 15, Number 3, July, pp. 201-214.

Hockett, J. M., D. A. Saucier, et al. (2009). Oppression Through Acceptance?: Predicting Rape Myth Acceptance and Attitudes Toward Rape Victims. Violence Against Women, 15(8): 877-897.

Holcomb, Derek R., Linda C. Holcomb, K. Annie Sondag, and Nancy Williams. (1991) Attitudes about date rape: Gender differences among college students. College Student Journal, Dec.; 25(4): 434-439.

Johnson, Barbara E., Douglas L. Kuck, and Patricia R. Schander. (1997). Rape myth acceptance and sociodemographic characteristics: A multidimentional analysis. Sex Roles, June, Vol. 36, Iss. 11/12.

Johnson, James D. (1994). The Effect of Rape Type and Information Admissibility on Perceptions of Rape Victims. Sex Roles, 30: 11/12, June.

Kane, T.A., P.K. Staiger, and L.A. Ricciardelli. (2000). Male Domestic Violence: Attitudes, Aggression, and Interpersonal Dependency. J Interpers Violence, 15(1): 16-29.

Kaufman, Joanne M. (2005). Explaining the Race/Ethnicity-Violence Relationship: Neighborhood Context and Social Psychological Processes. Justice Quarterly, June, Vol. 22, Iss. 2; pg. 224, 28 pgs

Kazaura, Method, Ezekiel, Mangi, Chitama, Dereck and Mlang’A, Eric. (2015). Gender equitable men’s attitudes and beliefs to reduce HIV risk and gender-based violence in Tanzania, Tanzania Journal of Health Research, 17(1), 1-10.

Kershner, Ruth. (1996). Adolescent Attitudes about Rape. Adolescence, 31, 121, Spring, 29-33.

Koo K.H, Stephens K.A, Lindgren K.P, George W.H. (2011). Misogyny, Acculturation, and Ethnic Identity: Relation to Rape-Supportive Attitudes in Asian American College Men. Arch. Sex. Behav; ePub, 2011..

Langhinrichsen-Rohling, J., R.K. Shlien-Dellinger, M.T. Huss, and V.L. Kramer. (2004). Attributions about Perpetrators and Victims of Interpersonal Abuse: Results From an Analogue Study. J Interpers Violence, 19(4): 484-498.

Lawoko, S. (2008). Predictors of Attitudes Toward Intimate Partner Violence: A Comparative Study of Men in Zambia and Kenya. Journal of Interpersonal Violence, 23(8): 1056-1074.

Littleton, H., H. Tabernik, E.J. Canales, and T. Backstrom. (2009). Risky Situation or Harmless Fun? A Qualitative Examination of College Women’s Bad Hook-Up and Rape Scripts. Sex Roles, 60 (11-12): 793-804, 2009.

Locke, Lisa M., and Charles L. Richman. (1999). Attitudes Towards Domestic Violence: Race and Gender Issues. Sex Roles, 40(3/4), pp. 227-247.

Lombard, N. (2008) It’s Wrong for a Boy to Hit a Girl Because the Girl Might Cry: Investigating Primary School Children’s Attitudes Towards Violence Against Women. In Alexander, F. and Throsby, K. (eds.) Gender and Interpersonal Violence: Language, Action and Representation. Palgrave Macmillan: Basingstoke, pp. 121-138.

Lutz-Zois, C. J., Moler, K. A., & Brown, M. J. (2015). Mechanisms for the Relationship between Traditional Masculine Ideologies and Rape Myth Acceptance Among College Men. Journal of Aggression, Maltreatment & Trauma, 24(1), 84-101.

Mahlstedt, D.L., and L.A. Welsh. (2005). Perceived Causes of Physical Assault in Heterosexual Dating Relationships. Violence Against Women, 11(4): 447-472.

Mahoney, E.R., Shively, M. and Traw, M. (1985). Sexual Coercion and Assault: Male Macho and Female Chance. Sexual Coercion and Assault, 1(1), pp. 2-7.

Mahoney, Pat. (1989). Sexual Violence and Mixed Schools. In Jones, Carol and Mahoney, Pat. (eds.). Learning our Lines: Sexuality and Social Control in Education. London: Women’s Press.

Markowitz, F.E. (2001). Attitudes and family violence: Linking intergenerational and cultural theories. Journal of Family Violence, 16(2): 205-218.

McCarry, M. J. (2009). Justifications and Contradictions: Understanding Young People’s Views of Domestic Abuse. Men and Masculinities, 11(3): 325-345.

McDonald, T.W., and L.M. Kline. (2004). Perceptions of appropriate punishment for committing date rape: male college students recommend lenient punishments. College Student Journal, 38(1): 44.

McGlynn, J.A. (2015). Attitudes and beliefs about sexual violence held by professional Aboriginal women in Perth, Western Australia. (Unpublished doctoral thesis). School of Public Health, Curtin University, Perth W.A.

McKenzie, M. (2007). Backlash and beyond: shifts in community attitudes to domestic violence. DVIRC Quarterly, 1: 16-22.

McMahon, S. (2010). Rape Myth Beliefs and Bystander Attitudes among Incoming College Students. J Am Coll Health; 59(1): 3-11.

McMahon, Sarah. (2011). Changing Perceptions of Sexual Violence Over Time. VAWNet Applied Research. (2011).

Merten, M.J. (2008). Acceptability of dating violence among late adolescents: the role of
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Mesch, G.S., G. Fishman, and Z. Eisikovits. (2003). Attitudes Supporting Violence and Aggressive Behavior among Adolescents in Israel: The Role of Family and Peers. J Interpers Violence, 18(10): 1132-1148.

Monson, C.M., G.R. Byrd, and J. Langhinrichsen-Rohling. (1996). To have and to hold: Perceptions of marital rape. Journal of Interpersonal Violence, 11(3), 410-424.

Monson, C.M., J. Langhinrichsen-Rohling, and T. Binderup. (2000). Does “No” Really Mean “No” After You Say “Yes”? Attributions About Date and Marital Rape. J Interpers Violence, 15(11): 1156-1174.

Monto, M.A., and N. Hotaling. (2001). Predictors of Rape Myth Acceptance Among Male Clients of Female Street Prostitutes. Violence Against Women, 7(3), 275-293.

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Nagel, B., H. Matsuo, K. P. McIntyre, and N. Morrison (2005). Attitudes toward victims of rape: Effects of gender, race, religion, and social class. Journal of Interpersonal violence, 20(6): 725-737.

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Parratt, K. A., & Pina, A. (2017). From “real rape” to real justice: A systematic review of police officers’ rape myth beliefs. Aggression and violent behavior, 34, 68-83. doi:http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.avb.2017.03.005

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