These are the sources and citations used to research the hidden curriculum and sexism. This bibliography was generated on Cite This For Me on
In-text: (Chalabaev et al., 2013)
Your Bibliography: Chalabaev, A., Sarrazin, P., Fontayne, P., Boiché, J. and Clément-Guillotin, C., 2013. The influence of sex stereotypes and gender roles on participation and performance in sport and exercise: Review and future directions. Psychology of Sport and Exercise, 14(2), pp.136-144.
In-text: (Health Culture and Society, 2015)
Your Bibliography: Health Culture and Society, 2015. [image] Available at: <https://pub209healthcultureandsociety.wikispaces.com/Female+Athletes+Can%E2%80%99t+Possibly+Be+Better+Than+Males+%E2%80%93+Or+Can+They%3F> [Accessed 15 January 2015].
In-text: (Hernández, González and Sánchez, 2013)
Your Bibliography: Hernández, M., González, P. and Sánchez, S., 2013. Gender and Constructs from the Hidden Curriculum. CE, 04(12), pp.89-92.
In-text: (Moat Primary, 2015)
Your Bibliography: Moat Primary, 2015. [image] Available at: <http://www.moatprimary.org.uk/curriculum/pe> [Accessed 15 January 2015].
In-text: (Spoor and Schmitt, 2011)
Your Bibliography: Spoor, J. and Schmitt, M., 2011. ‘‘Things Are Getting Better’’ Isn’t Always Better: Considering Women’s Progress Affects Perceptions of and Reactions to Contemporary Gender Inequality. Basic and Applied Social Psychology, 33(1), pp.24-36.
In-text: (Washington Post, 2015)
Your Bibliography: Washington Post, 2015. [image] Available at: <http://www.washingtonpost.com/national/health-science/how-to-throw-like-a-girl-and-a-boy/2012/09/11/c6c56046-fc1a-11e1-b153-218509a954e1_graphic.html> [Accessed 15 January 2015].
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