Encyclopedia of Identity, Volume 1
Ronald L. Jackson II, Michael A. Hogg
SAGE, Jun 29, 2010 - Psychology - 953 pages
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The two volumes of this encyclopedia seek to explore myriad ways in which we define ourselves in our daily lives. Comprising 300 entries, the Encyclopedia of Identity offers readers an opportunity to understand identity as a socially constructed phenomenon - a dynamic process both public and private, shaped by past experiences and present circumstances, and evolving over time.
Offering a broad, comprehensive overview of the definitions, politics, manifestations, concepts, and ideas related to identity, the entries include short biographies of major thinkers and leaders, as well as discussions of events, personalities, and concepts. The Encyclopedia of Identity is designed for readers to grasp the nature and breadth of identity as a psychological, social, anthropological, and popular idea.
Key ThemesArtClassDeveloping IdentitiesGender, Sex, and SexualityIdentities in ConflictLanguage and DiscourseLiving EthicallyMedia and Popular CultureNationality Protecting IdentityRace, Culture, and EthnicityRelating Across CulturesReligionRepresentations of IdentityTheories of Identity
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African American Afrocentricity anomie argued artistic behavior Black body brachyology capital century Chicago State University civic identity code-switching cognitive communication competence concept conflict consciousness construction context create critical critical theory critique cultural studies defined deindividuation deviance dialect diaspora discourse dominant embodied ence English ethnic example existence experience forms Frankfurt school Further Readings gender global group identity human idea iden identify identity negotiation identity politics identity theory immigrants important individual individual’s influence interaction intercultural language linguistic meaning ment modern multiculturalism narrative nation neoliberalism norms object one’s organization organizational outgroup people’s perceived personal identity perspective phenomenology philosophical pidgin political positive postmodern practices psychology question race racial relation relationship role scholars self-concept sense sexual social identity Social Identity Theory society speech structure superego theorists tion tity tive tradition tural understanding University Press values visual White York