Social beings: a core motives approach to social psychology
Susan Fiske's Social Beings provides a refreshing, new approach to social psychology that captures the excitement and vitality of this fascinating field and connects the material to everyday life and real human problems. Throughout, she presents a highly readable and engaging narrative that emphasizes the unifying theme of five core social motives consistently identified by personality and social psychologists: Belonging, Understanding, Controlling, Enhancing Self, and Trusting. Book jacket.
Try this search over all volumes: linéaire
Results 1-0 of 0
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
SITUATIONS AND MOTIVES ADAPTATION AND CULTURE
Core Social Motives
Culture and the Core Social Motives
49 other sections not shown
accuracy Adapted with permission aggression American Psychological Association attitudes attraction attribution attribution theories automatic belonging bias biases causal causes Chapter choice classical conditioning coherent conceptual consistent context Copyright core motive core social motives correlation cultures depends described dispositional dissonance effect elaboration likelihood model emotions emphasize example experience experimental feel focus focuses function gender goals group members hypothesis independent variable individual infer ingroup interaction interdependent intergroup interpersonal Journal of Personality judgments kin selection kinds less levels measure meta-analysis mood negative nonverbal behavior norms observers one's operationalization outcomes outgroup participants people's perceived Personality and Social personology persuasion positive predict prejudice processes prosocial behavior reflects responses role schemas self-concept self-enhancement self-esteem self-monitors self-perception theory self-presentation sense social cognition social identity social influence Social Psychology Source specific stereotype threat stereotypes strategy Table theory threat tion traits trust understanding violence women