Psychometric Evaluation of the Sex-Role Egalitarianism Scale with Teacher Population in Greece

By Victoria Pavlou and Chryssi Vitsilakis.

Published by The Social Sciences Collection

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Article: Print $US10.00
Article: Electronic $US5.00

This study examines Greek teachers'stereotypes towards gender roles by using the Sex-Role Egalitarianism Scale. It also evaluates the realibity and validity of the scale with Greek population.

Keywords: Gender role attitudes, Sex-Role Egalitarianism Scale, Teachers, Greece, Reliability, Validity

The International Journal of Interdisciplinary Social Sciences, Volume 1, Issue 3, pp.1-8. Article: Print (Spiral Bound). Article: Electronic (PDF File; 1.784MB).

Dr Victoria Pavlou

Dr Victoria Pavlou currently lectures at the School of Humanities, University of the Aegean, Greece. Her teaching focuses on visual arts and education at undergraduate level and on gender and visual arts at postgraduate level. Her research interests include primarily pupils’ learning preferences, initial and continuing teacher education (profiling teaching styles in relation to art teaching), art and new technologies, and gender and new technologies. She has worked as a researcher at the Institute of Education, University of London and she has taught at the University of Cyprus.

Prof. Chryssi Vitsilakis

Chryssi Vitsilakis is Vice-Rector of the University of the Aegean, Director of the Graduate studies program "Gender and the New Educational and Work Environments in the Information Age" and Director of the undergraduate program on "Gender and Equality". Her teaching and research have focused on the area of sociology and sociology of education, new forms of education, socialization and especially gender socialization. She has published several books and articles on these areas, including her research on: family socialization, student educational and occupational aspirations, the design and implementation and assessment of the all-day school in Greece, the design, implementation and assessment of e-learning programs, both at the graduate and post-graduate level, and gender differences in the areas of education, employment, culture and new technologies.

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