Effects of attractiveness and social status on dating desire
At all ages and in all walks of life, attractive people are judged more favorably, treated better, and cut more slack. Mothers give more affection to attractive babies. Teachers favor more attractive students and judge them as smarter. Attractive adults get paid more for their work and have better success in dating and mating.
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Sexual Attractiveness: Sex Differences in Assessment and Criteria
Effects of attractiveness and status in dating desire in homosexual and heterosexual men and women
Ha and G. Abstract The present study examined to what extent adolescent dating desire is based on attractiveness and social status ofa potential short-term partner. Further,we testedwhetherselfperceived mate value moderated the relationship between dating desire and attractiveness of a potential partner. Data were used from a sample of 1, adolescents aged 13—
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A woman's beauty really IS most important thing to a man - but for women, it's social status
It has been suggested that mate-poaching behavior is an evolutionarily-adaptive mating tactic. The purpose of this study was to examine the relationship between lifetime number of mate-poaching attempts and mating success in a sample of women and men heterosexual undergraduate students. Results indicated that for both men and women, the number of mate-poaching attempts predicted having more lifetime sex partners, more lifetime casual sex partners, and more lifetime dating partners. Mate-poaching attempts did not however, predict differences in the attractiveness and social dominance of one's most recent partner. These results provide evidence of the efficacy of mate-poaching in predicting mating success.
Previous studies of organizational decision making demonstrate an abundance of positive biases directed toward highly attractive individuals. The current research, in contrast, suggests that when the person being evaluated is of the same sex as the evaluator, attractiveness hurts, rather than helps. Three experiments assessing evaluations of potential job candidates Studies 1 and 3 and university applicants Study 2 demonstrated positive biases toward highly attractive other-sex targets but negative biases toward highly attractive same-sex targets. This pattern was mediated by variability in participants' desire to interact with versus avoid the target individual Studies 1 and 2 and was moderated by participants' level of self-esteem Study 3 ; the derogation of attractive same-sex targets was not observed among people with high self-esteem. Findings demonstrate an important exception to the positive effects of attractiveness in organizational settings and suggest that negative responses to attractive same-sex targets stem from perceptions of self-threat.
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