Feminist psychology

Definition: With a particular focus on gender and sexuality, feminist psychology is inherently concerned with representation, diversity, inclusion, accessibility, and equality. Feminist psychology initially grew out out of a concern for representing the lived experiences of girls and women, but has since evolved into a more nuanced, intersectional and comprehensive concern for all aspects of equality (e.g., Eagly & Riger, 2014). Feminist psychologists have advocated for more rigorous consideration of equality, diversity, and inclusion within Open Science spaces (Pownall et al., 2021).

Related terms: <a href='/glossary/inclusion/'>Inclusion</a>, <a href='/glossary/positionality/'>Positionality</a>, <a href='/glossary/reflexivity/'>Reflexivity</a>, <a href='/glossary/under-representation/'>Under-representation</a>, <a href='/glossary/equity/'>Equity</a>

References: Eagly and Riger (2014), Grzanka (2020), & Pownall et al (2021)

Drafted and Reviewed by: Madeleine Pownall, Mahmoud Elsherif, Helena Hartmann, Kai Krautter, Charlotte R. Pennington

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