Gender And Communication In The Workplace-Essay

Gender And Communication In The Workplace-Essay-65
There were many women who took up a place between these poles, seeing their gender as somewhat relevant some of the time.Others could be seen as moving along the spectrum, often stimulated by a change in life or job circumstances, or in response to aging.I think of myself as ‘a person’.” Jennifer Clack The fact that a book is being written that focuses on women at Cambridge indicates a pre-existing bias on the question of relevance.

But it has sometimes been a case of feeling in a foreign country.” Mary Beard “I would say not at all, up until the point at which I got married and had children.“Having the confidence to ignore prejudices has been crucial, as has a strong belief in my own abilities.I have to thank my solid upbringing for this.” Nicky Athanassopoulou Beyond parents, early formative experiences at school were also mentioned as having an effect on how women viewed the possibilities or limitations of their gender.An absence of voice also related to the lack of female representation at certain levels and on particular bodies. Many men are now aware of the importance of good working relationships with female colleagues, but there is still the ‘boys’ club’ when it comes to informal collaborations and banter.” Wendy Pullan Attached to frustrations around voice were comments about feelings of isolation and fears of tokenism when women found themselves to be a solitary female presence, or in a small minority.This presents something of a challenge to organisations that have real positive intent to increase female representation but find themselves ‘over-asking’ the few women perceived to be suitable candidates for committees or other bodies.“I have just begun to realise that a lot of gender inequality becomes embedded at an early stage at school.Therefore it is important that not only all staff, but also all our students are trained in gender equality and best practice as soon as they arrive in our care.” Val Gibson Some people talked about having parents who created an expectation that girls and women could do anything they set their minds to.“It is usually not acceptable for a woman to be seen to be angry, as she is regarded as hysterical and out of control, whereas a man can get away with it.” Deborah Howard When the women described their workplace experiences, there seemed to be a discrepancy between the behaviours that a man could demonstrate without negative consequence – and sometimes even exploit – and those seen as acceptable for women.Outspokenness, assertion and even anger were ways of behaving that seemed to be judged differently when coming from a man.Several women made specific mention of their fathers being particularly keen to challenge stereotypes, and some were described as ‘feminists’ in their own right.In contrast, other parents were uninterested in their daughter’s education because of their gender, disapproved if they took up an apparently less ‘feminine’ subject like engineering and discouraged them from returning to work after having children.

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