The term ‘good German’ is a loaded term and has been used to describe the way a person speaks.
But how to define a good man is less clear.
How does a man respond to a woman?
What kind of man would he be if he were the one that walked down the street with his arms crossed and said, “I’m a woman.”
What if you asked a man, “What’s the first thing you do when you see a woman?”
Would you get a good response?
If you asked about her body, would you get any kind of response?
These questions have prompted a flurry of new research in recent years.
The goal is to better understand the relationship between men and women and find out what women are really like.
A recent study in the journal Psychology Today surveyed more than 2,000 participants.
The research shows that, as expected, men are more likely to describe a woman as beautiful than a man who was asked to describe her as ‘feminine’.
According to the researchers, the difference is about 75 per cent.
A man who described a woman’s appearance as ‘good’ would be asked if he had ever been with a woman with ‘tightly defined breasts’, ‘curvy hips’, or ‘small waist’ or if he’d ever seen a woman ‘with a body that looked more feminine’.
It’s not clear if this would mean a man’s ‘femininity’ is greater than that of his female partner.
But what about a man whose appearance is described as ‘fair’ or ‘pretty’?
According to research published last year in the Journal of Sex Research, this description is also about 75 to 80 per cent accurate.
What about the ‘good guy’?
Another study published in the Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin found that men are much more likely than women to describe women as ‘strong and confident’.
Men also seem to find it more difficult to describe their own physical appearance.
And, in fact, men often describe their physical appearance as more ‘femininish’ than women.
The good guys and the bad guys When we think of a ‘good man’, it’s usually someone who is perceived to be ‘masculine’.
And, according to a study in Personality and Individual Differences, this ‘masquerading masculinity’ is linked to perceived gender equality.
However, the research does not indicate whether men are perceived to have more of a masculine identity, or whether it’s the opposite.
It does indicate, however, that men and girls are very different in how they perceive and treat one another.
The researchers say this difference in perception can lead to ‘differences in attitudes, attitudes and actions’ when it comes to how men and the other gender treat one other.
What happens when you ask a man how he thinks a woman looks?
It’s a simple question.
If you ask, “Do you think a woman is really pretty?” the average man will be very happy to answer yes, and if you ask how he feels about a woman, he may be even more willing to answer no.
But if you then ask him, “How do you feel about a young woman?” you’re going to get a different response.
Men tend to respond more positively to women who are older and have more experience, the study found.
But men are not always as happy as women.
“Men may be reluctant to engage in direct conversations with a female who is already more experienced or who has a history of aggression,” the researchers write.
This can include things like, “If you can’t stand her, don’t even bother.”
And, more interestingly, men may not be as willing to express their feelings.
The study also found that the majority of men who responded to the question did not know a woman was being treated in a ‘positive’ way, or were not aware of a woman being ‘feminined’.
What happens if you talk to a man about his appearance?
The researchers looked at how men responded to a question about a ‘woman’s appearance’ by asking whether or not they thought the woman was ‘fair’.
The researchers found that, on average, men would be more willing than women were to express a positive response to a compliment or compliment a woman for being attractive.
“This indicates that men may be more likely as men, to respond positively to a perceived compliment from a woman,” the study concluded.
This may suggest that men who are perceived as ‘nice’ and ‘good’, may be less likely to respond with positive or ‘feminist’ responses to compliment a women’s body.
Men and women may be different in our perception of what it means to be attractive or feminine, but they’re equally different in the way they treat one-another.
And this can have consequences for how men are treated when it came to women and relationships.