This study examined the effects of organizational context and subject gender on occupational gender-stereotyping. Subjects (153 Caucasians, 10 African Americans, 3 Asians, 3 Latinos, 2 Native Americans, and 11 unidentified) rated 8 gender-neutral occupations on a 7-point bi-polar scale representing the degree to which they felt the occupations were “masculine,” “feminine,” or “neither masculine nor feminine.” One experimental group read a masculine-typed organizational description prior to rating the occupations and the second experimental group read a feminine-typed organizational description. The control group read no organizational description. A two-way ANCOVA (2 genders × 3 organizational contexts) was used to test the hypotheses. A significant main effect for organizational context was found, but the interaction effect was not significant.