Make up and cosmetic surgery. 22 Jan 2019

Some Rights Reserved show

Summary: <p><audio> </audio> </p><p>I'm back after a holiday break to look at the psychology of appearance enhancement: what does our use of cosmetics say about us to other people? This episode also features an interview with Matthew Vazquez of California State University San Bernardino, who presented his research exploring the complexities of mate attraction at the 2018 HBES conference.</p><p><a href="">Download the MP3</a> </p><p><b>Subscribe!</b><br> Make sure you never miss an episode by subscribing in <a href="">Apple Podcasts</a>, <a href="">Google Podcasts</a>, or <a href=";refid=stpr">Stitcher.</a> </p><p><b>Read the transcript!</b><br> <a href="">What do People Think of Women Who Use Cosmetics and Cosmetic Surgery?</a></p><p><img src=""></p><p><i>Does the use of make up, and other efforts at appearance enhancement, affect how we are seen by others? <a href="">Freestocks</a></i></p><p><b>The articles covered in the show:</b><br> </p><p>Bradshaw, H. K., Profitt Leyva, R., Nicolas, S. C. A., &amp; Hill, S. E. (2019). Costly female appearance-enhancement provides cues of short-term mating effort: The case of cosmetic surgery. <span style="font-style: italic;">Personality and Individual Differences, 138</span>, 48-55. <a href="">Read summary</a></p><p>DelPriore, D. J., Bradshaw, H. K., &amp; Hill, S. E. (2018). Appearance enhancement produces a strategic beautification penalty among women. <span style="font-style: italic;">Evolutionary Behavioral Sciences, 12</span>(4), 348-366. <a href="">Read summary</a></p><p>Vazquez, M., Cisneros, A., &amp; Goetz, C. (2018). Mate value discrepancies and relationship satisfaction in heterosexual and non-heterosexual romantic relationships. Poster presented at the Human Behavior and Evolution Society Annual Conference.</p>