Summary: SECTION 1. PHYSICAL HEALTH Kajantie, E. (2008). Physiological stress response, estrogen, and the male-female mortality gap. Stoney, C.M. (2003). Gender and cardiovascular disease: A psychobiological and integrative approach. Almeida, D.M. (2005). Resilence and vulnerability to daily stressors assessed via diary methods. Goldenberg, J.L. (2005). The body stripped down: An existential account of the threat posed by the physical body. SECTION 2. PSYCHOLOGICAL HEALT ...show moreH AND WELL-BEING Nolen-Hocksema, S. (2001). Gender differences in depression. Crick, N.R., Casas, J.F., & Nelson, D.A. (2002). Toward a more comprehensive understanding of peer maltreatment: Studies of relational victimization. Robins, R.W., & Trzesniewski, K.H. (2005). Self-esteem development across the lifespan. Kim, J.E., & Moen, P. (2002). Is retirement good or bad for subjective well-being? SECTION 3. COGNITIVE FUNCTIONING Ramsey-Rennels, J.L., & Langlois, J.H. (2006). Infants' differential processing of female and male faces. Martin, C.L., & Ruble, D. (2004). Children's search for gender cues: Cognitive perspectives on gender development. Herlitz, A., & Rehnman, J. (2008). Sex differences in episodic memory. Sherwin, B.B. (2007). Does estrogen protect against cognitive aging in women? Halpern, D.F. (2004). A cognitive-process taxonomy for sex differences in cognitive abilities. SECTION 4. EVOLUTION AND HUMAN SEXUALITY Peplau, L.A. (2003). Human sexuality: How do men and women differ? Buss, D. M. (2001). Cognitive biases and emotional wisdom in the evolution of conflict between the sexes. Miller, L.C., Putcha-Bhagavatula, A., & Pedersen, W.C. (2002). Men's and women's mating preferences: Distinct evolutionary mechanisms? Diamond, L. M. (2004). Emerging perspectives on distinctions between romantic lo ...show lessEdition/Copyright: 10
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