Real Masculinity and Manhood

Core: How To Connect With Your Masculine Energy

Most men feel stuck in life, empty, and unhappy despite having a lot of wealth, good job, fame, and several conquests with the opposite sex. These men experience these problems because they lack the mature masculine energy. In fact, this is the reason why most men who seem to have it all sometimes decide to take their own life. Fortunately, someone has decided to provide a solution. David Tian is a Ph.D. holder in psychology. In his course known as the CORE, he reveals various ways any man can reach the ultimate masculinity and achieve true joy, happiness, and live a more fulfilling life. The Core comes with 8 video seminars, downloadable meditative audio exercises, PDF slides, worksheets, and 3 free bonuses. Currently, you can be able to purchase this course at a discount price. Read more here...

Core How To Connect With Your Masculine Energy Summary

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Traditional Conservation

Demonstrating manhood and followed different rules from those applying during traditional social hunts (see, for example, Reilly and Reilly, 1994). Most hunting is less formalized, however, and benefits those participating, with traditional mores determining how the quarry was divided up. In the forests of central and west Africa (Asibey, 1974) and the Kalahari (von Richter, 1976 von Richter, 1979) this hunting of mainly small animals like cane rats, springhares and small forest duiker provides a regular source of food. Conversely, among people in the savannas of southern Africa hunting is generally opportunistic, except in poor agricultural seasons when wildlife and fish are viewed as resources of last resort. With the growth of national economies lagging behind burgeoning human populations, rural poverty has become widespread and 'every year is seen as a bad year', irrespective of rainfall.

Distribution in the Brain

Isoforms (104) are detectable using Northern analysis on total RNA obtained from the whole brain of adult male rats however, other authors have demonstrated that in the whole adult rat brain, the type 1 isoform is largely preponderant (130). A recent study performed in the authors' laboratory using RT-PCR suggests that only the 5a-R type 1 might be present in the brain, because the mRNA coding for this isozyme has been found in cultured rat brain cells exclusively (63). Obviously, data obtained in vitro are not fully demonstrative because of the absence of local and systemic influences. In line with this comment, a recent study performed in the authors' laboratory on the whole rat brain obtained at different stages of development (including adulthood) has shown the presence of high levels of type 1 mRNA at all ages examined, with an increase just before the time of birth (133) this finding agrees with previous observations (28,130). On the contrary, the expression of the type 2...

Anorexia nervosa in males

The relative resistance of the male against developing anorexia nervosa remains a mystery. It is even unclear whether the sex difference is likely to be due to biomedical factors or psychosocial differences. It has been suggested that young females often become preoccupied with 'fatness' because of its reproductive, biological, and social significance, whereas young males are more concerned with their musculature and its significance for strength, dominance, and masculinity. (105) These differences are linked with the frequency of dieting among adolescent girls and its rarity in boys. (106)

Transvestic fetishism

Transvestic fetishist is usually a heterosexual male who is sexually aroused by cross-dressing and fantasizing himself as an alluring female (DSM-IV code 302.3 in ICD-10 the term is fetishistic transvestism, and the code is F65.1).(34) Fetishisim and transvestic fetishism are similar in that individuals in both categories have a sexual preference for adult females, but differ in that the fetishist is usually attracted to inanimate objects and generally does not cross-dress wearing the fetish item but holds or fondles it during masturbation. Effeminate egodystonic homosexuals and male-to-female transsexuals have a sexual preference for adult males. The manner in which individuals walk, sit, and stand reflects their gender motor behaviour. Fetishists have masculine gender motor behaviour, as do transvestic fetishists when not cross-dressing. Effeminate egodystonic homosexuals frequently show feminine gender motor behaviour, while transsexuals frequently display exaggerated feminine...

Transsexual patient subgroups

In addition to the subtypes of transsexuals based on their sexual orientation, a substantial number of male transsexual patients evolve through a diagnostic phase more closely fitting fetishistic transvestism. These patients have been more masculine in general lifestyle and appearance than other male transsexuals, cross-dressing has been sexually arousing, and they have usually been heterosexually oriented. However, with the passage of time gender dysphoria increases and fetishistic components of cross-dressing diminish or disappear. Many have been sexually aroused by fantasies of themselves as women. (31) There is some evidence that males evolving through a fetishistic cross-dressing phase, presenting as somewhat older at gender identity clinics, have a poorer prognosis after surgery. This is marginally evident in some follow-up studies. Primarily, it is the progression through the 'Real Life Test' that becomes the critical management guideline for patients, irrespective of their...

From Normality to Abnormality

Before moving on, you should be aware that this chapter makes an important simplifying assumption. Like all such assumptions, it makes the material easier to understand but distorts reality somewhat in the process. Just as the antisocial chapter implicitly assumes the vast majority of antisocials are men, this chapter assumes that the vast majority of histrionics are female (see Focus on Feminist Psychology box). According to the DSM-IV-TR (2000), females more than males have been clinically diagnosed as histrionic personality, yet this difference is consistent within gender ratios of each clinical setting. Many males have manifested histrionic traits, such as a chronic need to call attention and approval to themselves through exaggerated sex role stereotypic behaviors. Kernberg (1992) describes two kinds of male histrionics the first, a caricature of the masculine stereotype the second, more infantile and subtly effeminate. As society condones the braggadocios male for his athletic...

Minnesota Multiphasic Personality Inventory2

The MMPI-2 contains 10 clinical scales, 15 content scales, many supplemental scales, and several validity scales. The standard clinical scales include Hs (Hypochondriasis), D (Depression), Hy (Hysteria), Pd (Psychopathic Deviate), Mf (Masculinity-Femininity), Pa (Paranoia), Pt (Psychasthenia), Sc (Schizophrenia), Ma (Hypomania), and Si (Social Introversion) scales. The primary validity scales include L (Lie,

Variance in psychosexual development

Psychosexual development of sex-typed behaviours spans a broad mix of the elements that comprise 'masculinity' and 'femininity'. The possibility for permutations and combinations is rich. Thus contemporary discussions talk of masculinities and femininities throughout the lifespan, rather than masculinity and femininity. Among males, there are boys and men whose stereotypical masculinity may pose problems in mental health and criminality. They are not the focus here. Rather, here it is the marked deviation from the mean towards the 'non-masculine' or 'feminine' extreme. That pattern can also cause clinical concern and constitutes gender identity disorder (GID) as manifested in childhood. Further, conventional 'tomboyism' in females is not the focus here, but rather the extreme that can cause clinical concern and constitute GID.

Gender identity and mental disorder

Inclusion of GID for children in the list of disorders is also seen by some critics as perpetuating sex stereotyping in society, and demanding that children conform to traditional masculine feminine behaviours. A response to this is that the diagnosis is not made merely for gender non-conformity but only when the child is unhappy being male or female, and where the child's behaviours are so atypical that there is substantial adverse reaction from the peer group.

The Psychodynamic Perspective

In addition to repression, hysterical personalities make use of sexualization, dissociation (considered in a subsequent section), and projection. Sexualization, in particular, serves complex adaptive and defensive purposes. W. Reich (1933), in fact, regarded hypersexuality as the defining characteristic of these personalities, suggesting that seduction is used as a defense against the fear or threat of masculine aggression. In other words, frightened by the possibility of violence, the histrionic summons another drive in the aggressor, replacing hostility with attraction. In part, this explains a curious paradox in their behavior Histrionics exude sexual potential but are simultaneously intensely frightened and repelled by actual sexual activity (Easser & Lesser, 1965).

Gender Bias in the Diagnosis of Personality Disorders Do Clinicians Have Gender Expectations

Cloninger Model

Even where diagnostic criteria are not ambiguous, it may nevertheless prove difficult to apply them equally across the sexes. The criteria for the dependent personality, for example, seems to emphasize as pathological female types of dependency, but fails to include masculine types of dependency. For example, Walker (1994, p. 36) argues that men who rely on others to maintain their homes and take care of their children are . . . expressing personality-disordered dependency. Were this criterion added, many more men would certainly be diagnosed dependent.

Psychosocial problems strongly associated with mental disorders Violent behaviour

Despite the long-standing sociological tradition of considering suicide as a phenomenon associated with the social condition known as anomia, (14) the medical profession tends to see it primarily as a medical problem. Probably both are right. Among the demonstrated risk factors for suicide there are both social factors (anomy, old age, masculine gender, social isolation) and medical problems (chronic, painful, and incurable diseases and, most of all, psychiatric disorders and psychological problems). Several studies have indicated that approximately 80 per cent of all cases of suicide are associated with alcohol use and depression combined.(2) This indicates the appropriateness of targeting the treatment of these two conditions (another secondary prevention intervention) regarding the prevention of suicide. However, given the broad social implications of suicide, treatment of mental disorders alone has not yet produced a significant reduction of suicide rates.

Horney Feminist Psychology and Humanism

Once and for all we should stop bothering about what is feminine and what is not. Such concerns only undermine our energies. Standards of masculinity and femininity are artificial standards. All we definitely know at present about sex differences is that we do not know what they are. Scientific differences between the two sexes certainly exist, but we shall never be able to discover what they are until we have first developed our potentialities as human beings. Paradoxical as it may sound, we shall find out about these differences only if we forget about them.

The Biological Perspective

Cloninger and Guze (1975) argued essentially this thesis, showing that hysteria is common in families where the father is sociopathic. Cloninger (1978, p. 199) concluded that hysteria is a more prevalent and less deviant manifestation of the same process which causes sociopathy. However, their definition of hysteria included a substantial illness-related component, today classified as part of the somatization disorders. The notion that antisocial and histrionic personalities might represent different expressions of the same underlying genetic pattern has been reexamined by Hamburger et al. (1996), who assessed major antisocial, psychopathic, and histrionic personality traits in conjunction with traditional masculine and feminine gender roles. The relationship between psychopathy and antisocial and histrionic personality traits was moderated by biological sex, not by gender role, thus arguing that antisocial and histrionic personality disorders may be considered a single entity whose...

Different is cool

Whilst Luke has never really had any friends, he has not been bothered by this, preferring his own (and his computer's ) company. However as he gets older, his ability and knowledge of his specialist subjects are becoming sought after by other members of his class, so whilst I am sitting here typing, Luke sits and chatters animatedly on the phone .a rare occasion indeed. The conversation consists of kilobytes, processing speeds, transfer times and the problems of certain web hosts and DNS servers (are you as wise as I am on this ). The first time the phone rang and Anna shouted that someone wanted to speak to Luke, an astounded Luke reverberated around the house. Now when the phone rings and it's for Luke the others smile and raise their eyebrows affectionately as Luke chatters on and laughs at himself, totally unperturbed as his breaking voice changes from baritone to falsetto in the same sentence. Luke is refreshingly matter of fact about the changes that are occurring as his body...

Clinical picture

Children with GID differ from other children, including those who merely are not conventionally masculine or feminine as boys or girls. Indeed, their behaviours are typical of other-sex children. Not only do they express a wish to be the other sex, at least in earlier years before they may learn not to verbalize it, but also their dressing preferences, peer group preferences, toy preferences, game preferences, and perhaps their physical mannerisms too are those of the other sex. (6) The picture of GID in children as described in DSM-IV,(7) manifests itself, in part, by the repeatedly stated desire to be of the other sex in boys by a preference for dressing in girls' or women's clothing or simulating female attire from available materials, and in girls an insistence on wearing stereotypically masculine clothing with refusal to wear traditional girls' clothing. In role playing, as in make-believe play or imitating media characters, there is a strong preference by the child for other-sex...

Figure 633

Responsible for secondary sexual development. In addition to the effects on male reproductive function, androgens influence a number of other systems, many of which are associated with masculinity. These actions include the growth of male-pattern facial, pubic, and body hair, the lower vocal pitch resulting from a thickening

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