Domineering describes a person who is arrogant and bossy, like a military dictator or a supervisor who micromanages everyone at work. People who are strong-willed and overbearing can be described as domineering, like customers in a restaurant who demand things with snappy fingers.
plural dominatrices ˌdä-mi-ˈnā-trə-sēz. -nə-ˈtrī-sēz. also dominatrixes. : a woman who physically or psychologically dominates her partner in a sadomasochistic encounter. broadly : a dominating woman.
For example, in species exhibiting female dominance, a female is expected to become more powerful than males when she achieves a greater ability to use force, such as when she grows larger than males. Because male size is variable, females are expected to dominate the smaller males first and the larger males last.
According to Maslow  dominant women have more self-confidence, higher poise, prefer to be treated like a “person” and not like a “woman”, prefer independence and “standing on their own feet”, lack feelings of inferiority, and generally do not care for concessions that imply they are inferior, weak or that they need ...
Overview of the Dominant (D) Personality Style
They tend to be direct, decisive, driven and demanding. They typically have high confidence, are self-motivated, and are comfortable taking risks. They like to focus on the big picture, not details.
“A person with a dominant personality type is assertive, courageous, proactive, and self-reliant,” she says. “They are focused and goal-oriented as well. These individuals carry themselves in a manner that is socially impressive and emanates positive vibes to others.”
Examples are picking up a person's mobile phone, rearranging a desk or picking up their favourite pen. By doing this, the dominant person is saying that “I can take what I want and you cannot do anything about it”. Walking in the centre of a corridor or a pedestrian area and expecting others to get out of the way.
Socially dominant individuals commonly display behavioral traits like aggression, physical exclusion, and coercion, and these traits may define socially dominant individuals (5–9).
Alpha females are typically described as career-driven, physically attractive, and sexually empowered. The term alpha female is often used in the context of dating.
She never seeks help. She is independent in all senses, so she doesn't like to seek others' help for anything. She feels seeking help makes her dependent and weak.
Much dominance can be shown in the face, from disapproving frowns and pursed lips to sneers and snarls (sometimes disguised as smiles). The eyes can be used to stare and hold the gaze for long period. They may also squint, preventing the other person seeing where you are looking.
In genetics, there are 3 main dominance patterns: complete dominance (only one dominant allele appears in the phenotype), co-dominance (both alleles are visible in the phenotype), and incomplete dominance (a mix of alleles creates a new phenotype).
A person with high dominance has many ideas and opinions, and he's keen to share them with those around him. He is hands-on and focused on producing results. He values independence and autonomy above all.
Evidence of this theory has grown over the years with the principle theory emerging in 1949. The five broad personality traits described by the theory are extraversion (also often spelled extroversion), agreeableness, openness, conscientiousness, and neuroticism.
Dominant workers tend to exhibit arrogance, superiority, and conceit. They have higher-than-average levels of aggressive, disagreeable, manipulative personality traits. Dominant people also score highly in the traits known as the 'dark triad': Machiavellianism, narcissism, and psychopathy.
Dominance Styles accept challenges, take authority, and plunge head first into solving problems. They are fast-paced, task-oriented, and work quickly and impressively by themselves, which means they become annoyed with delays.
The dominance behavioral system (DBS) can be conceptualized as a biologically-based system which guides dominance motivation, dominant and subordinate behavior, and responsivity to perceptions of power and subordination.