The stereotype is always racialized, which isolates contestants of color and makes them even less likely to win.
Deep breath: The black community cannot pretend that the stereotype of black men as violent comes out of nowhere.
Kelley has been aggressively fighting the stereotype of the social gadfly and temptress.
Or another symbol of that eternal Glee crutch: the use of stereotype as shorthand for character development?
We have just handed them the cudgel one more time, playing into the stereotype that Republicans are anti-women.
But the morrow saw her seated again before another scroll of stereotype, still thinking of Samuel Barmby, still hearing his voice.
Now we have both in a form which will endure with the stereotype plates.
To remind our readers of the father of popular poetry, Homer, and of the like use by him of stereotype epithets, is unnecessary.
First, some ministers settle for a stereotype of the priesthood.
It feeds itself with 6,500 sheets an hour, printing from a stereotype or an electrotype curved upon its cylinder.
1798, "method of printing from a plate," from French stéréotype (adj.) "printing by means of a solid plate of type," from Greek stereos "solid" (see sterile) + French type "type." Noun meaning "a stereotype plate" is from 1817. Meaning "image perpetuated without change" is first recorded 1850, from the verb in this sense, which is from 1819. Meaning "preconceived and oversimplified notion of characteristics typical of a person or group" is recorded from 1922. Stereotypical is attested from 1949.
A too-simple and therefore distorted image of a group, such as “Football players are stupid” or “The English are cold and unfriendly people.”
A generalization, usually exaggerated or oversimplified and often offensive, that is used to describe or distinguish a group.