(ii) Gender, sexuality, and music

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Barongan, C., and G. C. Nagayama. (1995). The influence of misogynous rap music on sexual aggression against women. Psychology of Women Quarterly, 19(2): 195-207.

Farrugia, R. (2004). Sisterdjs in the House: Electronic/Dance Music and Women-Centered Spaces on the Net. Women’s Studies in Communication, 27(2): 236.

Holtzman, L. (2000) Media Messages: What film, television and popular music teach us about race, class, gender and sexual orientation. M.E. Sharpe.

Kaestle, C. E., C. T. Halpern, and J. D. Brown (2007) Music videos, pro wrestling, and acceptance of date rape among middle school males and females: an exploratory analysis. Journal of Adolescent Health, 40(2): 185-7.

Kalof, L. (1999). The effects of gender and music video imagery on sexual attitudes. Journal of Social Psychology, 139(3): 378-385.

Kanouse, D. E., & Berry, S. H. (2006). Exposure to degrading and nondegrading music lyrics and sexual behavior among youth. Pediatrics, 118, 430-441.

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Smith, S. L., and A. R. Boyson. (2002). Violence in music videos: Examining the prevalence and context of physical aggression. Journal of Communication, 52(1): 61.

Ward, L. M., Hansbrough, E., & Walker, E. (2005). Contributions of music video exposure to black adolescents’ gender and sexual schemas. Journal of Adolescent Research, 20, 143-166.

Whiteley, Sheila. (ed). (1997). Sexing the Groove: Popular Music and Gender, Part III: Masculinities and Popular Music.