The purpose of this research is to explore the topic of gendered stereotypes and sexism in language and uncover covariates that aid in interpretation of occurring gendered stereotype effects in language. This thesis aim is to provide valuable knowledge that informs us of the complexities and diversions that occur between opposing in-groups. The researchers in this study were a group of students at the Norwegian University of Technology, accompanied by a supervisor and several coordinators. In order to interpret our analysis of this experiment, multiple inventories and measurements were utilized in an effort of gaining knowledge, among these the ambivalent sexism inventory and meaning activation thesis. The experiments subsequent analysis and ultimate conclusions, aligned with the original hypothesis, which purposed that a relatively younger experiment population than those previously researched, would express liberal and gender-neutral views on role nouns compared with previous research. This was illustrated in the ASI scores, where both males and females in our sample, scored significantly lower on sexism compared to older populations, which is theorized to be a result of cross-cultural differences in the samples and the evolution of norms and social schemas that are associated with younger generations. Although the findings were aligned with our initial hypothesis, a revised metanalysis of a larger demographic could potentially aid in the capability of generalization.