Blackwell Handbook of Social Psychology: Group Processes by Michael A. Hogg, Scott Tindale

By Michael A. Hogg, Scott Tindale

This instruction manual offers an authoritative, updated evaluation of the social psychology of crew tactics. the themes coated contain team judgements, juries, staff remembering, roles, prestige, management, social id and staff club, socialization, crew functionality, negotiation and bargaining, emotion and temper, computer-mediated verbal exchange, firms and psychological overall healthiness.

  • Provides an authoritative, up to date review of the social psychology of crew processes.
  • Written via major researchers from around the globe to supply a vintage and present assessment of analysis in addition to delivering an outline of destiny tendencies in the area.
  • Includes assurance of workforce judgements, juries, crew remembering, roles, prestige, management, social id and workforce club, socialization, workforce functionality, negotiation and bargaining, emotion and temper, computer-mediated communique, firms and psychological health.
  • Essential examining for any severe pupil of team behavior.
  • Now on hand in complete textual content on-line through xreferplus, the award-winning reference library on the net from xrefer. for additional info, stopover at www.xreferplus.com

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Extra resources for Blackwell Handbook of Social Psychology: Group Processes

Sample text

18 R. Scott Tindale et al. Hollingshead (1998a, b, also this volume, chapter 23) has also isolated certain key aspects of transactive memory systems in intimate couples. She found that dating couples were better at a collective recall task than were pairs of strangers when no communication was allowed. She hypothesized that the main advantage for the couples was that they knew what the other person would expect them to remember. However, this advantage disappeared when communication was allowed, and in fact, strangers tended to outperform couples.

Hinsz, V. B. (1990). Cognitive and consensus processes in group recognition memory performance. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 59, 705–718. Hinsz, V. B. (1996). Metacognitions in groups and the potential of shared mental models. Paper presented at the Society of Experimental Social Psychologists Pre-Conference on Small Groups, Sturbridge, MA. Hinsz, V. , Tindale, R. , & Vollrath, D. A. (1997). The emerging conceptualization of groups as information processors. Psychological Bulletin, 121, 43–64.

Social attraction, personal attraction, and self-categorization: A field study. Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin, 17, 175–180. Hogg, M. , Hardie, E. , & Reynolds, K. J. (1995). Prototypical similarity, self-categorization, and depersonalized attraction: A perspective on group cohesiveness. European Journal of Social Psychology, 25, 159–177. Hogg, M. -A. (1999). Joining groups to reduce uncertainty: Subjective uncertainty reduction and group identification. In D. Abrams & M. A. ), Social identity and social cognition (pp.

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