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Gender Advertising presentation
Gender Advertising presentation
Gender Advertising presentation
Gender Advertising presentation
Gender Advertising presentation
Gender Advertising presentation
Gender Advertising presentation
Gender Advertising presentation
Gender Advertising presentation
Gender Advertising presentation
Gender Advertising presentation
Gender Advertising presentation
Gender Advertising presentation
Gender Advertising presentation
Gender Advertising presentation
Gender Advertising presentation
Gender Advertising presentation
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Gender Advertising presentation

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A Look at advertising and its defining gender roles

A Look at advertising and its defining gender roles

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  • 1. Advertising Defining Gender<br />Danielle Jarrett<br />
  • 2. “Advertisements guide thinking, action, and behavior as people come to accept mainstream ideas through visuals. The most crucial of these is what it means to be a man or a woman. Ideas about how to feel, dress, look, and behave, and how to interact with other men and women is the bedrock of culture in which we live” - Pamela Morris<br />
  • 3. Gender Defining Ads<br />Commercials, billboards, and print ads, shape the way men and women should be in accordance to society.<br />Advertisers give us gender specific advertisements to tell us what it is like to be a man or a woman<br />Society has caught on to concepts of what traditional roles in gender should be<br />Uses them to advance their products and reach consumers <br />
  • 4. Stereotypes<br />Carved the path for many product advertisements even if the actual demographic itself seems invulnerable<br />Ads apply gender stereotypes intentionally to persuade consumers <br />Men and women reach out to products and ideals of what the marketers are selling because of the significance and representation of the gender<br />Advertisers use stereotypes to draw in the targeted end user <br />
  • 5. “Men are physically active and employed in productive careers, while a woman’s job is to look seductive and be pretty” <br />
  • 6. Male Stereotypes Applied<br />Males have dominated sports related advertisements<br />Images that society has placed upon this gender and its characteristics.<br />Powerful working image of men in advertising.<br />These ideas implemented by the advertisements can affect how males are perceived in our culture. <br />
  • 7. Masculine Ads Defining Image<br />http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=4Aj55sgudlc&feature=related<br />Dodge Super Bowl Ad:<br />http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=hPmYxLUoZVc<br />
  • 8.
  • 9.
  • 10. Female Stereotypes Applied<br />Have taken a ‘stay at home’ role in advertisements<br />Shown using products that relate to these functions and tasks defined by our society<br />Depicted as having very fit bodies<br />Rates as more attractive<br />More likely to wear revealing clothing than their male <br />
  • 11. Women perceptions of Beauty in Advertising<br />http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=a3o_vWwl_8c<br />
  • 12. Gender Ad Reality <br />In the ads shown today in regards to products intended to take on house roles, such as washing the dishes, floors, clothes, etc., are still aimed at women.<br />Men are rarely used to create the visual of getting the cleaning job done right unless it is in terms of showing their masculinity. <br />
  • 13. Women used in Male Ads<br />http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=I9tWZB7OUSU<br />Certain adsonly directed at one gender, may use the other gender to attract those to buy product.<br />
  • 14.
  • 15. Conclusion<br />Male character- represented by ads and society, responsible for titles they maintain<br /> Female character – represented by physical beauty projected to possess. <br />Society has implied roles and associates certain behaviors with certain genders.<br />Gender characterized in advertising continues to deepen the stereotypes derived by society<br />
  • 16. Sources<br />Grow, Jean M., Wolburg, Joyce M. (2006). “Selling Truth: How Nike’s Advertising to Women Claimed a Contested Reality” Advertising Educational Foundation<br />Halbersam, Judith. Female Masculinity. Durham, NC and London: Duke University Press, 1998<br />Kelly, Lori. NWSA Journal 15.2 (2003) 199-203<br />Messner, Michael A., Margaret C. Duncan, and Kerry Jensen, “Separating the Men from the Girls: The Gendered Language of Televised Sports,” Gender and Society 7, no. 1 (1993): 121-137, and Wiley, Shaw, and Havits, 19-31.<br />Morris, Pamela (2005). ‘Overexposed: Issues of Public Gender Imaging.’ Advertising and Society Review.<br />Palan, Kay M. ‘Gender Identity in Consumer Behavior: A Literature Review and Research Agenda.’ Academy of Marketing Science Review (Online) 1, no. 10 (2001): 1-37.<br />Pillar, I. (2001). ‘Identity Constructions in Multilingual Advertising.’ Language in Society, 30, 153-186.<br />
  • 17. Sources<br />Shields, Vickie. (2002). “Measuring Up: How Advertising Affects Self-Image.” Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press, p 199.<br />Signorielli, Nancy, Douglas McLeod, and Elaine Healy. “Gender Stereotypes in MTV commercials: The Beat goes On.” Journal of Broadcasting and Electronic Media 38, no. 1 (1994): 91-101.<br />Wolf, Naomi, The Beauty Myth: How Images of Beauty are Used Against Women (New York: Morrow, 1991).<br />Zayer, Linda. (Vol 11, Issue1, 2010). ‘A Typology of Men’s Conceptualizations of Ideal Masculinity in Advertising.’ Advertising and Society Review.<br />

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