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by Leslie Zebrowitz

Author: Leslie Zebrowitz
Subcategory: Social Sciences
Language: English
Publisher: Praeger (October 30, 2001)
Pages: 320 pages
Category: Other
Rating: 4.5
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Here, we take this evolutionary perspective global to ask how do Chinese men and women rate the sexual beauty of East Asian compared with Caucasian models? We enlisted 74 Chinese men and women from Hohhot, a northern city, and Chengdu, a southern city, to rank photos of both Chinese and.

LESLIE A. ZEBROWITZ is Manuel Yellen Professor of Social Relations and Professor of Psychology at Brandeis University. Series: International Perspectives on Individual Differences, (Book 1). She is the author of Social Perception and Reading Faces. She also has served as Program Director for Social Psychology at the . National Science Foundation.

oceedings{Rhodes2002FacialAE, title {Facial Attractiveness: Evolutionary, Cognitive, and Social Perspectives}, author {Gillan Rhodes and Leslie A. Zebrowitz} . Journal of personality and social psychology. Zebrowitz}, year {2002} }. Gillan Rhodes, Leslie A. Zebrowitz.

Facial Attractiveness : Evolutionary, Cognitive, and Social Perspectives

Facial Attractiveness : Evolutionary, Cognitive, and Social Perspectives. International Perspectives on Individual Differences, English. LESLIE A.

Facial Attractiveness book. Goodreads helps you keep track of books you want to read

Facial Attractiveness book. Goodreads helps you keep track of books you want to read. Start by marking Facial Attractiveness: Evolutionary, Cognitive, and Social Perspectives as Want to Read: Want to Read savin. ant to Read.

Facial Attractiveness: Evolutionary, Cognitive, Cultural, and Motivational Perspectives.

Using evolutionary, cognitive, and social psychology, this book explores the controversial issue of facial attractiveness. Facial Attractiveness: Evolutionary, Cognitive, Cultural, and Motivational Perspectives. Advances in Visual Cognition.

Facial attractiveness: Evolutionary, cognitive, and social perspectives (pp . Cultural perspectives on facial attractiveness. Racial characteristics and individual differences in men’s evaluations of women's facial attractiveness and personality. 193–238). de Casanova, E. M. (2004). In G. Rhodes, and L. A. Zebrowitz (Ed., Facial attractiveness: Evolutionary, cognitive, and social perspectives (pp. 239–260). Dion, K. Berscheid, . & Walster, E. (1972). Unpublished manuscript. Wade, T. & DiMaria, C. (2003).

Facial Attractiveness - Evolutionary, Cognitive, and Social Perspectives. Rhodes & ., Facial attractiveness: Evolutionary, cognitive, and social perspectives: Westport, CT: Ablex. Infants prefer attractive faces. In O. Pascalis & A. Slater (Ed., The development of face processing in infancy and early childhood: Current perspectives pp. 27-38. New York: Nova Science Publishers. Rhodes, . Tremewan, T. (1997).

Rhodes, G. & Zebrowitz, L. (2002) Facial attractiveness: Evolutionary, cognitive, and social perspectives.

Buss, D. & Schmitt, D. P. (1993) Sexual strategies theory: An evolutionary perspective on human mating. Byrne, . London, O. & Reeves, K. (1968) The effects of physical attractiveness, sex and attitude similarity on interpersonal attraction. Rhodes, G. Rieser-Danner, L. Roggman, L. & Langlois, J. H. (1987) Infant attractiveness and perceived temperament in the prediction of attachment classifications.

Facial Attractiveness: Evolutionary, Cognitive, and Social Perspectives. Zebrowitz,Leslie A. with S. McDonald. The impact of litigants' babyfacedness and attractiveness on adjudications in small claims courts. Law and Human Behavior 15. (1991): 603-623. Westport, CT:: Ablex, 2002. Zebrowitz, L. and Rhodes, . .Nature let a hundred flowers bloom: The multiple ways and wherefores of attractiveness. Facial Attractiveness: Evolutionary, Cognitive, and Social Perspectives. Westport, CT: Ablex, 2002. Hall, . Looking smart and looking good: Facial cues to intelligence and their origins.

Using evolutionary, cognitive, and social psychology, this volume examines the issues raised by the question, What makes some faces more attractive than others? The authors challenge the views that beauty is simply in the eye of the beholder, that it is idiosyncratic, and that it is nothing more than an artifact of culture. They argue instead that there are a variety of biological, social, motivational, and developmental issues involved in facial attractiveness. By exploring attractiveness and preference from these various perspectives, this collection offers profound and unique insight on how and why we are attracted to certain facial types, and how that attraction can influence our social interaction.

Some of the ideas presented in Facial Attractiveness are surprising, others controversial, and others even paradoxical. Combined, however, they offer a new perspective on age-old questions of attraction, beauty and preference. Each author challenges standard assumptions about beauty, and encourages the reader to explore new trends in evolutionary, social, and cognitive psychology in search of a more coherent answer to the questions of what makes a face attractive and why.