Sexismo hostil y benevolentedimensiones de comparación intergrupal, imagen de los subtipos de mujer y autoimagen del endogrupo

  1. Carmen Gómez Berrocal
  2. María Isabel Cuadrado Guirado
  3. María Soledad Navas
  4. María de las Nieves Quiles del Castillo
  5. María Dolores Morera Bello
International Journal of Social Psychology, Revista de Psicología Social

ISSN: 0213-4748

Year of publication: 2011

Volume: 26

Issue: 1

Pages: 45-62

Type: Article

DOI: 10.1174/021347411794078453 DIALNET GOOGLE SCHOLAR

More publications in: International Journal of Social Psychology, Revista de Psicología Social


Cited by

  • Scopus Cited by: 8 (01-06-2023)
  • Dialnet Metrics Cited by: 4 (06-06-2023)
  • Web of Science Cited by: 6 (21-05-2023)
  • Dimensions Cited by: 7 (12-04-2023)

JCR (Journal Impact Factor)

  • Year 2011
  • Journal Impact Factor: 0.5
  • Journal Impact Factor without self cites: 0.24
  • Article influence score: 0.0
  • Best Quartile: Q4
  • Area: PSYCHOLOGY, SOCIAL Quartile: Q4 Rank in area: 54/59 (Ranking edition: SSCI)

SCImago Journal Rank

  • Year 2011
  • SJR Journal Impact: 0.356
  • Best Quartile: Q3
  • Area: Social Psychology Quartile: Q3 Rank in area: 120/235


  • Social Sciences: A

Scopus CiteScore

  • Year 2011
  • CiteScore of the Journal : 0.7
  • Area: Social Psychology Percentile: 27


(Data updated as of 12-04-2023)
  • Total citations: 7
  • Recent citations: 1
  • Field Citation Ratio (FCR): 0.55


The following research study analyses the relationship between types of sexism and intergroup strategies. Specifically, we explored 1) the dimensions attributed by the male in-group to different female subtypes, as well as 2) the relationship between types of sexism and strategies of intergroup differentiation and in-group favouritism. 180 men, with a mean age of 37.67 (DT= 12.1), filled out one of the three versions (traditional woman, independent woman and sexy woman) of a questionnaire. This included measures of features and attributes to evaluate subjects' perception of the woman stimulus, and to undertake ingroup-outgroup comparisons, together with measures of sexism. Overall results show that the independent woman type is both the most favoured and the most discriminated in subjects' assignation of positive and negative features. Moreover, hostile and benevolent sexism toward the independent woman type are related, on the one hand, to a tendency to favour the in-group in the comparison and, on the other, to distancing oneself from this woman type who for subjects carries a negative image. These results are discussed within the framework of Social Identity Theory.