(iii) Gender and toys

Alexander, G. M., Wilcox, T., & Woods, R. (2009). Sex differences in infants’ visual interest in toys. Archives of Sexual Behavior, 38(3), 427-433.

Auster, C. J., & Mansbach, C. S. (2012). The gender marketing of toys: An analysis of color and type of toy on the Disney store website. Sex Roles, 67(7-8), 375-388.

Blakemore, J. E. O. (2003). Children’s beliefs about violating gender norms: Boys shouldn’t look like girls, and girls shouldn’t act like boys. Sex roles, 48(9-10), 411-419.

Blakemore, J. E. O., & Centers, R. E. (2005). Characteristics of boys’ and girls’ toys. Sex Roles, 53(9-10), 619-633.

Boekee, K., & Brown, T. (2015). Gender Stereotypes of Children’s Toys: Investigating the Perspectives of Adults Who Have and Do Not Have Children. Journal of Occupational Therapy, Schools, & Early Intervention, 8(1), 97-107.

Campenni, C. E. (1999). Gender stereotyping of children’s toys: A comparison of parents and nonparents. Sex Roles, 40(1-2), 121-138.

Cherney, I. D., & Dempsey, J. (2010). Young children’s classification, stereotyping and play behaviour for gender neutral and ambiguous toys. Educational Psychology, 30(6), 651-669.

Cherney, I. D., Kelly-Vance, L., Glover, K. G.,  Ruane, A., & Ryalls, B. O. (2003). The effects of stereotyped toys and gender on play assessment in children aged 18-47 months. Educational Psychology, 23(1): 95-106.

Clark, B. L., & Higonnet, M. R. (2000). Girls, boys, books, toys: Gender in children’s literature and culture. JHU Press.

Cohen, P. N. (2013). Children’s gender and parents’ color preferences. Archives of sexual behavior, 42(3), 393-397.

Fisher-Thompson, D. (1990). Adult sex typing of children’s toys. Sex Roles, 23(5-6), 291-303.

Fisher-Thompson, D. (1993). Adult toy purchases for children: Factors affecting sex-typed toy selection. Journal of Applied Developmental Psychology, 14(3), 385-406.

Francis, Becky. (2010). Gender, toys and learning. Oxford Review of Education, 36(3), 325-344.

Freeman, N. K. (2007). Preschoolers’ perceptions of gender appropriate toys and their parents’ beliefs about genderized behaviors: Miscommunication, mixed messages, or hidden truths?. Early Childhood Education Journal, 34(5), 357-366.

Goldberg, A. E., Kashy, D. A., & Smith, J. Z. (2012). Gender-typed play behavior in early childhood: Adopted children with lesbian, gay, and heterosexual parents. Sex roles, 67(9-10), 503-515.

Jadva, V., Hines, M., & Golombok, S. (2010). Infants’ preferences for toys, colors, and shapes: Sex differences and similarities. Archives of sexual behavior, 39(6), 1261-1273.

Lemish, D. (2013). How children’s media and merchandizing construct gender. The Routledge Companion to Media & Gender.

LoBue, V., & DeLoache, J. S. (2011). Pretty in pink: The early development of genderstereotyped colour preferences. British Journal of Developmental Psychology, 29(3), 656-667.

Navarro, R. (2014). Children’s preferences for gender-typed objects and colours: a commentary from gender research in Spain. Escritos de Psicolog’a, 7(3), 1-9.

Nelson, A. (2005). Children’s Toy Collections in Sweden—A Less Gender-Typed Country?. Sex roles, 52(1-2), 93-102.

Raag, T., & Rackliff, C. L. (1998). Preschoolers’ awareness of social expectations of gender: Relationships to toy choices. Sex Roles, 38(9-10), 685-700.

Robinson, C. C., & Morris, J. T. (1986). The gender-stereotyped nature of Christmas toys received by 36-, 48-, and 60-month-old children: A comparison between nonrequested vs requested toys. Sex Roles, 15(1-2), 21-32.

Serbin, L. A., Gender stereotyping in infancy: Visual preferences for and knowledge of gender-stereotyped toys in the second year. International Journal of Behavioral Development, 25(1), 7-15.

Tolman, E. (2013). Communicating Gender Expectations: An Analysis of Boys’ and Girls’ Toys and Games. Activities for Teaching Gender and Sexuality in the University Classroom, 162.

Trawick-Smith, J., Wolff, J., Koschel, M., & Vallarelli, J. (2015). Effects of Toys on the Play Quality of Preschool Children: Influence of Gender, Ethnicity, and Socioeconomic Status. Early Childhood Education Journal, 43(4), 249-256.

Weisgram, E. S., Fulcher, M., & Dinella, L. M. (2014). Pink gives girls permission: Exploring the roles of explicit gender labels and gender-typed colors on preschool children’s toy preferences. Journal of Applied Developmental Psychology, 35(5), 401-409.

Wong, W. I., & Hines, M. (2015). Effects of Gender Color-Coding on Toddlers’ Gender-Typical Toy Play. Archives of sexual behavior, 44(5), 1233-1242.

Wong, W. I., & Hines, M. (2015). Preferences for pink and blue: The development of color preferences as a distinct gender-typed behavior in toddlers. Archives of sexual behavior, 44(5), 1243-1254.

Wood, E., Desmarais, S., & Gugula, S. (2002). The impact of parenting experience on gender stereotyped toy play of children. Sex Roles, 47(1-2), 39-49.