According to WHO, the gender refers to social concepts of roles, behaviors, activities and attributes that society considers appropriate for each men and women (Klingner & Vaughn, 2018).The role of everyone from women to mother or from husband to father changed over past few decades. or many centuries, the woman was the keeper of the hearth, while all that was related to the outside world was taken over by the man.
For over 15 years we have been living in the 21st century. In a century in which everything is changing rapidly. And the matter is not only in technological progress and the volatility of the international situation (Chun & Mooney, 2009). Relations between people , and men and women themselves change with time. Modern women are more likely to give birth to their first child at age 30 or later. Childbirth after 40 has become the most common occurrence . Seeing a woman over 40 with a small child, even a preschooler does not come to mind to call her grandmother( Le Cornu, 2015).
If we compare modern men and women with men and women, say, the "era of stagnation", it seems that we all have become much more "mature" and more independent. Some 50 years ago, a rare man knew how to cook something more complicated than fried eggs. Moreover, not everyone could even warm up his wife’s dinner. In modern society, men not only maintain culinary blogs and television programs, but also enjoy cooking at home for friends or their families. Increasingly, the slogan is that cooking meat is not a female affair at all. Public opinion , even in the person of grandmothers on benches , calmly refers to a woman who has given birth to a child without a husband . The absence of her husband is not hidden from distant relatives or from home neighbors.
Chun, M., & Mooney, J. (2009). CIO roles and responsibilities: Twenty-five years of evolution
and change. Information & management, 46(6), 323-334.
Klingner, J. K., & Vaughn, S. (2018). The changing roles and responsibilities of an LD
specialist. Learning Disability Quarterly, 25(1), 19-31.
Le Cornu, R. (2015). Changing roles, relationships and responsibilities in changing times. Asia-
Pacific Journal of Teacher Education, 38(3), 195-206.
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