5 Written questions
5 Matching questions
- symbolic interaction aradigm
- Primary sex characteristics
- hunting and gathering
- a uses simple tools to hunt animals and gather vegetation
- b points up how ppl aatach various meaning to sexuality. societies differ. and sexual patterns within a society change over time
- c Time and energies linked to "legitimate" activities inhibit deviance.
- d 1982 women have been socialized to define success in terms of relationships, particularily marriage and motherhood
- e the organs used for reproduction, namely the genitals.
5 Multiple choice questions
- the recognized violation of cultural norms
- observed that some norm violations provoke reactions from others and have little effect on a person's self concept.
- •Canadians are still stratified on the basis of both
market income (salaries and earnings) and wealth
(total value of money and assets minus debts)
• Top 20% get $5.50 for every $1 for bottom 20%
after taxes and transfer payments, up from 1995
• Wealth: total value of assets minus debts: 5% of
families control about 40% of Canada's wealth
•Visible minorities and women are disadvantaged
•In Canada we have open social mobility, but are
divided into a class system
- upper class (upper-uppers and lower-uppers)
• About 5% of the population
- middle class (upper middles and average middles)
• 40-45% of the population
- working class
• 33% of the population
- lower class
• 20% of the population
- Which question summarizes the focus of the symbolic-interaction approach?
- What is the term for nations characterized by a standard of living about average for the world as a whole
5 True/False questions
mean → average
crime → violation of formal criminal law
radicle "survivalists" → reject both cultural definition of success & conventional means of acheiving it and go one step further by forming a counterculter and advocating alternative to the exsisting social order
sexual couterrevolution → 1980 condeming permissiveness and urging a return to more conservative "family values"
role → the behaviour expected of someone who holds a particular status