Your design was initially balanced: 10 subjects per each cell of the
2 genders X 9 looks frequency design table. Under such condition, the main effects and the interaction effect are all orthogonal (independent): they do not intersect by their SS.
When you removed 2 women you got an unbalanced design. In all the female cells there are 8 subjects. Nevertheless, the chi-square statistic of this table remained 0. An unbalaned design with zero chi-square is called unbalanced proportional design. In such design, main effects are still orthogonal but their interaction effect is not orthogonal to them: it intersects with them by SS accounted. This is your case. Factor
looks accounts for some SS; when you add factor
gender the interaction of the factors accounts for some portion of those SS and takes it away from
If to disbalance your design in a more sophisticated way (that would be possible if both of your factors were between-subject) chi-square of the design frequency table will cease to be zero. That would be unbalanced disproportional design. In such design, neither main effects nor their interactions are independent: they all share some portions of SS.
It is all those cases of unbalanced designs which raise the issue of type of SS calculation. In SPSS and many other packages, the default is Type III SS. But you may choose Type I or other types. When the design is unbalanced the result (the SSs) depend on the type of SS reckoning.