I will pay for the following article Gender Roles and Cultures in Regard to Personality and Self. The work is to be 5 pages with three to five sources, with in-text citations and a reference page. From their various reviews, it has been noted with much interest that the issue of culture and personality has been controversial. Indeed, one critique argues that this is one of those areas in psychology that can be described as ‘magnificent failure’. The above is also related to the self as an aspect that is gradually taking shape in the field of psychology.
Notably, gender roles in relation to personality and self have been presented in different aspects of society, and in areas such as health care, economic status, and education. The aforementioned aspects, indeed, have been observed between eastern and western society. Is there a relationship between culture and gender roles in relation to self and personality? Are the said differences seen in various aspects of society? Indeed, answers to such questions are required in order to deal with the various issues that may be affecting how people from different cultures interact. .
In their studies, Costa et al. (2001) argue that to some extent it has been proven that there are some cultural patterns that are similar in relation to gender. For instance, it is well accepted in most cultures that men are stronger than women. It is on this basis that they are better preferred to hold leadership roles in most communities, societies, as well as institutions. However, the authors note that some variations may be exaggerated while others masked. For instance, in relation to sex roles, some cultures confirmed that there are differences between the two genders, while some cultures, especially the modern ones argue otherwise. Most importantly, is the fact that these differences in prescribed behaviors and values .result in the difference in self and personality traits.
On the same, Peiro et al. (2006) carried out a test on the above hypothesis whereby they reasoned out that there is a greater difference in personality and self-traits in some less modernized countries.