The Difference Between Biological Sex And Gender

Submitted By Charles-Osinski
Words: 494
Pages: 2

Final Exam
7. The axiom, “One cannot not communicate” is extremely accurate. Even unconsciously, everybody is communicating. We not only communicate with words, but with body language. While a person might not be saying that anything is wrong, if they are hunched over in their seat or placing their head down, they are communicating that something is up. When we feel certain ways, our bodies express it for us. If someone is happy they will be smiling or have a sort of “glow.” If someone is proud they will walk tall with their chest out. How they react to situations will also reveal their moods. If someone goes to talk to them and they just ignore them, something might be off. Another axiom, “Meanings rest in people, not in words” is related to this. People can say one thing but their body language can be telling a different story. If someone says they are fine but then end up hunched over all day, the meaning is in their body. And the meaning is also in the way people actually do task throughout their day. If someone says they love their job but turn in incomplete or low quality work, they might not necessarily love what they are doing.

10. The difference between biological sex and gender is that biological sex is what biologically defines a man or a woman. Physical characteristics such as facial hair, adams apple, breast, and wider hips are used to define if someone is biologically a man or a woman. Gender are the accepted rules for what men and women are allowed to do socially. Women can get their hair and nails done, while men fix cars and make money for a family. These are commonly accepted standards. This varies from country to country and culture to culture. For example, in Korea, it is not uncommon for men and boys to have close