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stereotype and is
It is clear that, while most writers enjoy picturing the Negro as a woolly-headed, humble old agrarian who mutters `` yassuhs '' and `` sho' nufs '' with blissful deference to his white employer ( or, in Old South terms, `` massuh '' ), this stereotype is doomed to become in reality as obsolete as Caldwell's Lester.
It is difficult to draw the line between stereotype and the reality of the jazz musician.
More than anything, it is the therapist's intuitive sensing of these latent meanings in the stereotype which helps these meanings to become revealed, something like a spread-out deck of cards, on sporadic occasions over the passage of the patient's and his months of work together.
But it is true that the therapist can sense, when he hears this stereotype, that there are at this moment many emotional determinants at work in it, a blurred babel of indistinct voices which have yet to become clearly delineated from one another.
Sometimes it is not a verbal stereotype -- a `` How are you now ''??
The great edition, of which the text and apparatus appeared in 1869 and 1872, was called by himself editio viii ; but this number is raised to twenty or twenty-one, if mere reprints from stereotype plates and the minor editions of his great critical texts are included ; posthumous prints bring the total to forty-one.
Rabbi Simcha Weinstein's book Up, Up and Oy Vey: How Jewish History, Culture and Values Shaped the Comic Book Superhero says that Superman is both a pillar of society and one whose cape conceals a " nebbish ," saying, " He's a bumbling, nebbish Jewish stereotype.
Although the " printer " is here referred to as such, its primary purpose is to produce stereotype plates for use in printing presses ; Babbage's intention being that the Engine's results be conveyed directly to mass printing.
His first foray into television was a documentary for NBC's Omnibus, Dancing is a Man's Game ( 1958 ) where he assembled a group of America's greatest sportsmen – including Mickey Mantle, Sugar Ray Robinson and Bob Cousy – and re-interpreted their moves choreographically, as part of his lifelong quest to remove the effeminate stereotype of the art of dance, while articulating the philosophy behind his dance style.
Liking Lewis has long been a common stereotype about the French in the minds of many English-speakers, and is often the object of jokes in Anglosphere pop culture.
The stereotype of Mormons love for Jello is actually a recent one.
Heavy interest in art, formal music, hobbies ( i. e., collecting ), or other non-mainstream, " obscure " interests is also perceived to fit the stereotype, as is obsession with a topic that would otherwise be mainstream ( such as a popular TV show, or sometimes even sports ).
# When labeling is a conscious activity, the described person's individual merits become apparent, rather than their stereotype.
However, Wells stated that " It is difficult to separate stereotype from reality " with U-RP.
With the beginning of the open era, the establishment of an international professional tennis circuit, and revenues from the sale of television rights, tennis's popularity has spread worldwide, and the sport has shed its upper / middle-class English-speaking image ( although it is acknowledged that this stereotype still exists ).
* Gwen: A beautiful but frustrated fair maiden who, as her blonde stereotype suggests, is quite clueless.
The extension relation ( solid line with closed, filled arrowhead ) indicates what metamodel element a given stereotype is extending.
Twain's advocates note that the novel is composed in then-contemporary vernacular usage, not racist stereotype, because Jim, the black man, is a sympathetic character in the nineteenth-century Adventures of Huckleberry Finn.
This is a decades-old stereotype stemming from the Wall Street establishment's protection of its interests, and the link to the WASP establishment.
* 1988: In David Henry Hwang's play M. Butterfly, the story of a French diplomat and a Chinese opera singer, Butterfly is denounced as a western stereotype of a timid, submissive Asian.
As in a stereotype of those who have risen from poverty, he is often most cruel to those beneath him on the social ladder ; he even goes so far as to kill on occasion.

stereotype and popular
" Lillian Hoddeson, a University of Illinois historian who wrote a book on Bardeen, said that because he " differed radically from the popular stereotype of genius and was uninterested in appearing other than ordinary, the public and the media often overlooked him.
The tendency of penguins to form large groups feeds the stereotype that they all look exactly alike, a popular notion exploited by cartoonists such as Gary Larson.
The concept of wearing a tin foil hat for protection from such threats has become a popular stereotype and term of derision ; the phrase serves as a byword for paranoia and persecutory delusions, and is associated with conspiracy theorists.
Male, white, aging, crooked teeth, messy hair, lab coat, effervescent test tube, spectacles / goggles, dramatic posing — one popular stereotype of a mad scientist.
The character Maynard G. Krebs, played on TV by Bob Denver in The Many Loves of Dobie Gillis ( 1959 – 63 ), solidified the stereotype of the indolent non-conformist beatnik, which contrasted with the aggressively rebellious Beat-related images presented by popular film actors of the early and mid-1950s, notably Marlon Brando and James Dean.
Rain Mans portrayal of the main character's condition has been seen as inaugurating a common and incorrect media stereotype that people on the autism spectrum typically have savant skills, and references to Rain Man, in particular Dustin Hoffman's performance, have become a popular shorthand for autism and savantism.
He often portrayed a samurai or ronin, who was usually coarse and gruff ( Kurosawa once explained that the only weakness he could find with Mifune and his acting ability was his " rough " voice ), inverting the popular stereotype of the genteel, clean-cut samurai.
A modern stereotype | stereotypical depiction of a leprechaun of the type popular culture | popularised in the 20th century.
Caen's term stuck and became the popular label associated with a new stereotypethe man with a goatee and beret reciting nonsensical poetry and playing bongo drums, while free-spirited women wearing black leotards dance.
However, a desire for increased dramatic potential led to a move away from this stereotypical character, until in the 1980s and 1990s, the counterstereotypical angst-ridden anti-hero had become so popular as to constitute a new stereotype.
By borrowing the conventions of popular music, the antithesis of this stereotype, the Church restated the claims of the Bible through Christian lyrics, and thus sent the message that Christianity was not outdated or irrelevant.
The concept of a butler wandering between party guests holding a silver tray with a pyramid of Ferrero Rocher has become a trope and a popular stereotype of diplomacy in general.
Part of the show's gimmick involved displaying Simpson's naive personality, playing on the popular stereotype of " dumb blondes.
He became popular in the 1961 syndicated animated cartoon series of the popular comic strip, but has since been criticised as a stereotype.
In Western popular culture, a common stereotype is that brunettes are stable, serious, smart and sophisticated.
Since then, most major modern adaptations of Arthur Conan Doyle's Sherlock Holmes stories, especially since the 1970s, have consciously defied the popular stereotype to depict Watson faithfully as a capable man of action.
Christine L. Marran puts the national fascination with Abe's story within the context of the dokufu or " poison woman " stereotype, a transgressive female character type which had first become popular in Japanese serialized novels and stage works in the 1870s.
The concept of wearing a tin foil hat for protection from such threats has become a popular stereotype and term of derision ; the phrase serves as a byword for paranoia and is associated with conspiracy theorists.
He is the stereotype of a leader's right-hand and advisor who appears to be loyal but is really out for his own agenda — in ways similar to the popular view of Louis XIII of France and Cardinal Richelieu ; King Théoden and Gríma Wormtongue ; or Goscinny's Caliph Haroun El Poussah and Grand Vizier Iznogoud ; or the later Asterix characters Vizier Hoodunnit and Rajah Watzit.
Daniels regularly referred to McGee on his TV shows as " The lovely Debbie McGee ", a phrase that entered popular culture as a stereotype for magicians ' assistants.
Although her interviews at Columbia University, with 128 European-born Jews, disclosed a wide variety of family structures and experiences, the publications resulting from this study and the many citations in the popular media resulted in the Jewish mother stereotype: a woman intensely loving but controlling to the point of smothering and attempting to engender enormous guilt in her children via the endless suffering she professes to have experienced on their behalf.
She takes the " stereotype " outta stereotypical popular girl.

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