Relative Deprivation: Specification, Development, and Integration
Relative deprivation is the experience of being deprived of something to which you think you are entitled. It has important consequences for both behavior and attitudes, including feelings of stress, political attitudes, and participation in collective action. This book assembles chapters by leading international researchers, who present innovative, integrative, theoretical and empirical advances in the area. It is relevant to researchers and students in social psychology, sociology, economics, politics, and other social sciences, especially those interested in intergroup relations, prejudice, social identity, group processes, social comparison, social justice, and social movements.
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Fraternal Deprivation Collective Threat and Racial
The Different Consequences of Personal
The Embeddedness of Social Comparison
Japanese and American Reactions to Gender Discrimination
Social Identity and Relative Deprivation
Relative Deprivation and Counterfactual Thinking
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advantage affective RD affirmative action African Americans Asian Americans assessments attribution attribution theory behavior Blacks Blumer's causal cognitive RD collective action collective behavior comparison target concept conflict context correlations counterfactual thinking Crosby deprivation and social disadvantaged group discrimination effect size effects Ellemers emotions English Whites equity theory evaluation experience feelings Folger fraternal deprivation fraternalistic deprivation group attitudes group members group membership group RD group relative deprivation Guimond illegitimacy individual inequality ingroup identification intergroup comparisons intergroup relations interpersonal Journal of Personality Journal of Social justice legitimacy measures negative Olson one's outcomes outgroup participants perceived perceptions Personality and Social perspective Pettigrew position predict prejudice procedural racial resentment racism reactions relationship relative deprivation theory responses Runciman self-esteem situation Smith social comparison social comparison theory social identity theory Social Psychology status Tajfel Taylor temporal comparisons threat tion tive Tougas Tyler unfair variables Veilleux Walker women