The Difference Between Men and Women
The fact that men and women are different is well known. Some of these differences are constant and some are not; some have changed in the past and some are about to change in the future. While some physical differences are obvious, some of them are controversial; in addition, psychological and cognitive differences are always divisive.
Men are considered to be physically stronger than women. First, the physical duties of a household always seem to be a job for the man of the house. For example, in “Punch and Judy” by Dave Barry he mentions that “From the dawn of human civilization, the task of inflating the inflatable pool toy has always fallen to the male.”
Second, for now, men are most of the army fighting force of any country. While in Israel everyone has to go to the army, only men have to fight; women are able to do so if they like to and found physically capable. Another example is a quote of Mary Armstrong, director of Women’s Studies at California Polytechnic from “The Draft: Debating War and Gender Equality” by Jana Larsen—“Currently, the (American) military assigns women a ‘limited’ or ‘adjusted’ role, that is, women in the military do not do all the same things as men in the military.” Third, occupations that require physical effort are occupied by men. For example, most of the construction and moving workers are men and there are only men in all of the sports team that participate in to face no public important world championships. All of these duties that fall to men are due to the common assumption that men are stronger.
Men and women are also different psychologically. For Example, women have better communication skills than men. Even as young kids it is common that girls talk more and use richer vocabulary then boys. In “More Statistics about Boys and Boyhood” by the Supporting our sons organization it stated that “Preschool girls have a greater range of “emotion” words (sad, love, angry) than boys...