Basow, S. A. (1986). Gender stereotypes: Traditions and alternatives (2nd ed.). Monterey, CA: Brookes/Cole.
Bem, S. L. (1974). The measurement of psychological androgyny. Journal of Consulting and Clinical Psychology, 42, 155–162.
Dijkstra, W. (1987). Intervieweing style and respondent behavior an experimental study of the survey-interview. Sociological Methods and Research, 16, 309–334.
Dijkstra, W., & Van Der Zouwen, J. (Eds.). (1982). Response Behavior in the Survey-Interview. London: Academic Press.
Fletcher, C. (1983). Sex of interviewer as an influence on interviewee expectations. British Journal of Social Psychology, 22, 169–170.
Fletcher, C. & Spencer, A. (1984). Sex candidate and sex of interviewer as determinants of self-presentation orientation in interviews: An experimental study. International Review of Applied Psychology, 33, 305–313.
Freeman, J., & Butler, E. (1976). Some source of interviewer variance in surveys. Public Opinion Quarterly, 40, 79–91.
Galla, J. P., Frisone, J. D., Jeffrey, L. R., & Gaer, E. P. (1981). Effect of experimenter's gender on responses to a sex-role attitude questionnaire. Psychological Reports, 49, 935–940.
Grantham, R. J. (1973). Effects of counselor sex, race, and language style on black students in initial interviews. Journal of Counseling Psychology, 20, 553–559.
Grimes, M. D., & Hansen, G. L. (1984). Response bias in sex-role attitude measurement. Sex Roles, 10, 67–72.
Groves, R. M., & Fultz, N. (1985). Gender effects among telephone interviewers in a survey of economic attitudes. Sociological Methods and Research, 14, 31–52.
Hill, C. E. (1975). Sex of client and sex and experience level of counselor. Journal of Counseling Psychology, 22, 6–11.
Johnson, W. T., & Delamater, J. D. (1976). Response effects in sex surveys. Public Opinion Quarterly, 40, 165–181.
Kenkel, W. F. (1961). Sex of observer and spousal roles in decision making. Marriage and Family Living, 23, 185–186.
Landis, J. R., Sullivan, D., & Sheley, J. (1973). Feminist attitudes as related to sex of the interviewer. Pacific Sociological Review, 16, 305–314.
Lueptow, L. B. (1984). Adolescent sex roles and social change. New York: Columbia University Press.
McBroom, W. H. (1987). Longitudinal change in sex role orientations: Differences between men and women. Sex Roles, 16, 439–442.
Maccoby, E. E., & Jacklin, C. N. (1974). The Psychology of Sex Differences. Stanford, CA: Stanford University Press.
Mishler, E. G. (1986). Research Interviewing: Context and Narrative. Cambridge, MA: Havard University Press.
Nealon, J. (1983). The effects of male vs. female interviewers. pp. 139–141 in Proccedins of the Section on Survey Research Methods of the American Statistical Association.
Nederhof, A. J. (1981). Impact of interviewer's sex on volunteering by females. Perceptual and Motor Skills, 52, 25–26.
Nyquist, L. V., & Spence, J. T. (1986). Effects of dispositional dominance and sex role expectations on leadership behaviors. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 50, 87–93.
Quarm, D. (1983). The effect of gender on sex-role attitudes. Sociological Focus, 16, 285–303.
Rumenik, D. K., Copasso, D. R., & Hendrick, C. (1977). Experimenter sex effects in behavioral research. Psychological Bulletin, 84, 852–877.
Spence, J. T., Helmrich, R. L. (1971). The attitude toward women scale: An objective instrument to measure attitudes toward the rights and roles of women in contemporary society, Journal Supplement Abstract Service Catalog of Selected Documents in Psychology, 2, 66.
Sudman, S., & Bradburn, D. L. (1974). Response Effects in Surveys: A Review and Synthesis. Chicago: Aldine.
Williams, J. E., & Best, D. L. (1977). Sex stereotype index, favorability, strength, and activity scores for the 300 adjectives of the Adjective Check List. Unpublished manuscript.
Von Baeyer, C. L., Sherk, D. L., & Zanna, M. P (1981). Impression management in the job interview: When the female applicant meets the male (chauvinist) interviewer. Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin, 7, 45–51.
Zanna, M. P., & Pack, S. J. (1975). On the self-fulfilling nature of apparent sex differences in behavior. Journal of Experimental Social Psychology, 11, 583–591.