Recently Released Study Just Set The Gender Equality Movement Back 20 Years!

To the surprise, for some reason, of Newsweek writer Sydney Pereira women are attracted to men who are masculine. And she views this as a sign that not enough progress has been made in destroying gender roles.

Also, it’s a sign of white privilege, apparently.

A study was conducted by Coventry and Aberystwyth universities in the U.K. which took data from a site called TubeCrash, where people post pictures of other people and used that data to make the determination.

Can you believe it? Women are still attracted to guys with good looks or money or a beard or masculine or any combination. And after all the work the liberal left has put into de-manning western civilization.

Good job, gals reading and agree with this! Keep it up!

As reported by Sydney Pereira for Newsweek:

The study at Coventry and Aberystwyth universities in the United Kingdom, published in Feminist Media Studies in August, analyzed images over a period of three years since 2014. The “guy candy” posted on the website were mostly white men—despite London being a multicultural city—indicating that white male privilege is still an attractive quality.

The photos and comments focused on the men’s biceps, pecs and chest as well as perceived sexual ability. Items that indicated wealth such as smart suits, watches and phones were emphasized. Pictures showing other representations of masculinity, such as fatherhood, and more emotional and awkward-appearing men were far less frequent.

“This celebration of masculine capital is achieved through humor and the knowing wink, but the outcome is a reaffirmation of men’s position in society,” lead author Adrienne Evans from the Coventry University’s Centre for Postdigital Cultures said in a statement. The problem, according to Evans, is that “although it appears as though we have moved forward, our desires are still mostly about money and strength.”


Research has hinted at other qualities that attract women to men. Facial hair is, in general, appealing to women, according to research published in the May issue of the Journal of Evolutionary Biology. But attraction to men during different stages of beard growth—clean face, stubble and a heavy beard—depended on what the woman was looking for.

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