(ii) Further works

Barriga, C., Shapiro, M, A., & Jhaveri, R. (2009). Media Context, Female Body Size and Perceived Realism. Sex Roles, 60, 128-141.

Bemiller, M, L., & Zimmer Schneider, L. (2010). It’s Not Just a Joke. Sociological Spectrum, 30, 459-479.

Benshoff, Harry M., and Sean Griffin. (2009). America on Film: Representing Race, Class, Gender, and Sexuality at the Movies. Wiley-Blackwell.

Edstrom, M., & Molster, R. (Eds.). (2014). Making change: Nordic examples of working towards gender equality in the media. Gothenburg, Sweden: NORDICOM, University of Gothenburg.

Fouts, G., & Burggraf, K. (1999). Television Situation Comedies: Female Body Images and Verbal Reinforcements. Sex Roles, 40, 473-481.

Fouts, G., & Burggraf, K. (2000). Television Situation Comedies: Female Weight, Male Negative Comments, and Audience Reactions. Sex Roles, 42, 925-932.

Haralovich, Mary Beth, and Lauren Rabinowitz (eds.) (1999). Television, History, and American Culture: Feminist Critical Essays. Durham: Duke University Press.

Heflick, N., & Goldenberg, J. (2009). Objectifying Sarah Palin: Evidence that objectification causes women to be perceived as less competent and less fully human. Journal of Experimental Social Psychology, 45(3), 598-601.

Herd, D. (2015). Conflicting Paradigms on Gender and Sexuality in Rap Music: A Systematic Review. Sexuality & Culture, 19(3), 577-589.

Jaworska, S., & Krishnamurthy, R. (2012). On the F Word: A Corpus-Based Analysis of the Media Representation of Feminism in British and German Press Discourse, 1990–2009. Discourse & Society, 23(4), 401-431.

Kaplan, E. Ann. (2000). Feminism and Film. Oxford University Press.

Lafky, S., Duffy, M., Steinmaus, M., & Berkowitz, D. (1996). Looking through gendered lenses: female stereotyping in advertisements and gender role expectations. Journalism & Mass Communication Quarterly, 73(2), 379-388.

Lavine, H., Sweeney, D., & Wagner, H, S. (1999). Depicting Women as Sex Objects in Television Advertising: Effects on Body Dissatisfaction. Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin, 25, 1049-1058.

Lin, C, A. (1998). Uses of Sex Appeals in Prime-Time Television Commercials. Sex Roles, 38, 461-475.

Lin, C. (1997). Beefcake versus cheesecake in the 1990s: Sexist portrayals of both genders in television commercials. Howard Journal of Communications, 8, 237-249.

Lin, C. (1998). Use of sex appeals in prime-time television commercials. Sex Roles, 38, 461-475.

Lord, M.J. (1994). Forever Barbie: The Unauthorized Biography of a Real Doll. New York: Avon Books.

Loughnan, S., Haslam, N., Murnane T., Vaes, J., Reynolds, C., & Suitner, C. (2010). Objectification leads to depersonalization: The denial of mind and moral concern to objectified others. European Journal of Social Psychology, 40(5), 709-717.

Mayeda, D. T., Pasko, L., & Ramos, C. (Eds.) (2010). Celluloid Dreams: How Film Shapes America. Dubuque, IA, USA: Kendall Hunt Publishing Company.

Meyers, M. (1999). Mediated Women: Representations in popular culture. Hampton Press.

Press, Andrea L. (1991). Women Watching Television: Gender, class, and generation in the American television experience. University of Pennsylvania Press.

Radner, H. (2010). Neo-Feminist Cinema: Girly Films, Chick Flicks, and Consumer Culture. Routledge.

Rand, Erica. (1995). Barbie’s Queer Accessories. Durham, NC: Duke UP.

Rudman, L, A., & Borgida, E. (1995). The Afterglow of Construct Accessibility: The Behavioral Consequences of Priming Men to View Women as Sexual Objects. Journal of Experimental Social Psychology, 31, 493-517.

Signorelli, N. (1989). Television and Conceptions About Sex Roles: Maintaining Conventionality and the Status Quo. Sex Roles, 21, 341-360.

Spigel, Lynn, and Denise Mann (eds.). (1992). Private Screenings: Television and the Female Consumer. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota.

Wilcox, P. (2005). Beauty and the Beast: Gendered and Raced Discourse in the News. Social & Legal Studies, 14(4): 515.



Feminist Media Studies