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Anti-Effeminacy Moderates the Relationship Between Masculinity and Internalized Heterosexism Among Gay Men

Internalized heterosexism (IH) is linked to negative mental health outcomes among people who are lesbian, gay, and bisexual. This study examined whether anti-effeminacy moderates the relationship between masculinity and IH among gay men in the United States. The participants were 239 gay men who com... Full description

Journal Title: Journal of LGBT Issues in Counseling 03 April 2017, Vol.11(2), p.106-118
Main Author: Murgo, Michael A. J.
Other Authors: Huynh, Kiet D. , Lee, Debbiesiu L. , Chrisler, Joan C.
Format: Electronic Article Electronic Article
Language: English
Subjects:
Gay
Publisher: Routledge
ID: ISSN: 1553-8605 ; E-ISSN: 1553-8338 ; DOI: 10.1080/15538605.2017.1310008
Link: http://dx.doi.org/10.1080/15538605.2017.1310008
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recordid: tayfranc10.1080/15538605.2017.1310008
title: Anti-Effeminacy Moderates the Relationship Between Masculinity and Internalized Heterosexism Among Gay Men
format: Article
creator:
  • Murgo, Michael A. J.
  • Huynh, Kiet D.
  • Lee, Debbiesiu L.
  • Chrisler, Joan C.
subjects:
  • Article
  • Anti-Effeminacy
  • Gay
  • Gay Men
  • Internalized Heterosexism
  • Lgb Counseling
  • Masculinity
ispartof: Journal of LGBT Issues in Counseling, 03 April 2017, Vol.11(2), p.106-118
description: Internalized heterosexism (IH) is linked to negative mental health outcomes among people who are lesbian, gay, and bisexual. This study examined whether anti-effeminacy moderates the relationship between masculinity and IH among gay men in the United States. The participants were 239 gay men who completed measures of masculinity, anti-effeminacy, and IH. Results indicated that anti-effeminacy and masculinity predicted IH and that anti-effeminacy moderated the relationship between masculinity and IH. These findings suggest that, to reduce IH and its deleterious mental health effects, counselors should work with their male clients who are gay to reduce their anti-effeminacy and sexism.
language: eng
source:
identifier: ISSN: 1553-8605 ; E-ISSN: 1553-8338 ; DOI: 10.1080/15538605.2017.1310008
fulltext: fulltext
issn:
  • 1553-8605
  • 15538605
  • 1553-8338
  • 15538338
url: Link


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descriptionInternalized heterosexism (IH) is linked to negative mental health outcomes among people who are lesbian, gay, and bisexual. This study examined whether anti-effeminacy moderates the relationship between masculinity and IH among gay men in the United States. The participants were 239 gay men who completed measures of masculinity, anti-effeminacy, and IH. Results indicated that anti-effeminacy and masculinity predicted IH and that anti-effeminacy moderated the relationship between masculinity and IH. These findings suggest that, to reduce IH and its deleterious mental health effects, counselors should work with their male clients who are gay to reduce their anti-effeminacy and sexism.
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descriptionABSTRACT Internalized heterosexism (IH) is linked to negative mental health outcomes among people who are lesbian, gay, and bisexual. This study examined whether anti-effeminacy moderates the relationship between masculinity and IH among gay men in the United States. The participants were 239 gay men who completed measures of masculinity, anti-effeminacy, and IH. Results indicated that anti-effeminacy and masculinity predicted IH and that anti-effeminacy moderated the relationship between masculinity and IH. These findings suggest that, to reduce IH and its deleterious mental health effects, counselors should work with their male clients who are gay to reduce their anti-effeminacy and sexism.
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abstractABSTRACT Internalized heterosexism (IH) is linked to negative mental health outcomes among people who are lesbian, gay, and bisexual. This study examined whether anti-effeminacy moderates the relationship between masculinity and IH among gay men in the United States. The participants were 239 gay men who completed measures of masculinity, anti-effeminacy, and IH. Results indicated that anti-effeminacy and masculinity predicted IH and that anti-effeminacy moderated the relationship between masculinity and IH. These findings suggest that, to reduce IH and its deleterious mental health effects, counselors should work with their male clients who are gay to reduce their anti-effeminacy and sexism.
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