Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: https://ah.nccu.edu.tw/handle/140.119/78179


Title: Gender Implications in Curriculum and Entrance Exam Grouping
Authors: Hsieh, Hsiao-Chin;Yang, Chia-Ling
楊佳羚
Contributors: 幼教所
Date: 2014-07
Issue Date: 2015-09-02 15:51:45 (UTC+8)
Abstract: While access to higher education has reached gender parity in Taiwan, the phenomenon of gender segregation and stratification by fields of study and by division of labor persist. In this article, we trace the historical evolution of Taiwan's education system and data using large-scale educational databases to analyze the association of institutional factors and educational outcomes. Grouping in the college entrance examinations in the 1950s led to grouping in the high school curriculum, which, in turn, seems to have enlarged the mathematics performance gap between the natural sciences group and the social studies group, and extended to a performance gap between the two groups on the college entrance examination. Because men concentrate in science and engineering and women concentrate in humanities, the superiority of the former disciplines over the latter was consolidated along with the stereotype that male fields were better than female fields.
Relation: Chinese Education & Society, 47(4), 32-45
Data Type: article
DOI 連結: http://dx.doi.org/10.2753/CED1061-1932470404
Appears in Collections:[幼兒教育研究所] 期刊論文

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