Effects of group membership and intergroup stereotypes on causal attribution
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Effects of group membership and intergroup stereotypes on causal attribution by Eveline Horiner-Levi

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Published by s.n. in [Israel .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • Israel.

Subjects:

  • Intergroup relations.,
  • Stereotype (Psychology),
  • Attribution (Social psychology),
  • Social groups -- Israel.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Other titlesHashpaʻot ḥaverut bi-ḳevutsah u-sṭereʼoṭipim ben ḳevutsatiyim ʻal yiḥus sibati
StatementEveline Horiner-Levi.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsHM1071 H67 1988
The Physical Object
Pagination85 leaves ;
Number of Pages85
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL590863M
LC Control Number96182042

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The conceptual distinction points to three different targets of stereotyping and prejudice: groups qua groups, individual members of groups, and individuals placed in social categories. Differentiating between these three domains will help clarify our understanding of what are distinctive phenomena involving distinctive psychological by: The Effects of Prevalent Social Stereotypes on Intergroup Attribution Rachel Ben-Ari, Joseph Schwarzwald, and Eveline Horiner-Levi Journal of Cross-Cultural Psychology 4, Cited by: 8. Most of the research on stereotyping and intergroup relations in social psychology has been conducted within the social cognition paradigm of psychological social psychology. In this paper we identify three deficits of the social cognition approach to stereotyping and intergroup relations that have hindered its developing a satisfactory explanatory model: first, an overemphasis on cognition Cited by: 9.   As hypothesized, the less participants perceived a conflict between the groups, and the greater their past contact with out‐group members, the more they were willing to engage in intergroup contact. Moreover, stereotypes and evaluations mediated these effects in the Jewish sample.

Intergroup Relations and Group Solidarity Effects of Group Identification and Social Beliefs on Depersonalized Attraction. Intergroup Attitudes and Explanations. Social Stereotypes and Social Groups. Motives for Group Membership and Intergroup Behavior. The positive effects of intergroup contact may be due in part to increases in other-concern. Galinsky and Moskowitz () found that leading students to take the perspective of another group member—which increased empathy and closeness to the person—also reduced prejudice. A) proposes that stereotypes are accurate characterizations of groups and thus represent accurate knowledge structures about all members in a group B) has been supported in personality research on average trait differences between groups. C) explains why stereotypes are important for survival. Group B will be liked less because of a perceived link between the distinctive events of membership in the smaller group and performing fewer negative behaviors. d The tendency to overestimate the extent to which members of stereotyped groups possess attributes and perform behaviors consistent with the group stereotype results from.

the relationship between RD and intergroup contact within the context of German reunification. In a longitudinal study, West and East Germans who initially reported higher intergroup RD engaged in more intergroup contact two and four years later. There was no evidence for the reverse causal relationship or moderation by group membership.   Media stereotyping studies have applied social identity perspectives to understand effects on both majority and minority group members. Group identity is especially salient for members of minority groups, and studies show that they prefer content featuring members of their minority in-groups in the media (Appiah, , Appiah, , Fujioka. Essentially, group members' attributions tend to favor the in-group. This finding has implications for understanding other social psychological topics, such as the development and persistence of out-group stereotypes. Attribution biases in intergroup relations are observed as early as childhood. conflict and possess negative stereotypes of each other and when racial and ethnic differences covary with national and socioeconomic differences. In spite of these general predictions, Pettigrew reported only three published studies of intergroup causal attribution. This article presents the first systematic review of all the available literature.