New Research on Social Perception
Nova Publishers, 2007 - 243 pages
The contemporary concept of social perception is considered to be an umbrella term that includes various other traditional and related phenomena such as person perception, impression and attitude formation, social cognition, attribution, stereotypes, prejudice, social categorisation, and social comparison and implicit personality theories. This book presents research on social perspectives and behavioural responses which follow. These include child perceptions, social class issues, perceived attractiveness theories, occupational prestige and related communication factors.
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Social Information Processing in Preschool Children Preliminary Evidence Regarding a Promising New Assessment Tool
Characteristics of Victims of Bullying Implications for Research
Perceptions of Dangerous Situations and Victimization of Women with and without impairments
Visual Stereotypes in an Eyewitness Context
Social Perception and the Social ClassMental Illness Relationship New Research or Beating a Dead Horse?
Cognitive Factors in the Prediction of Liking of Social Groups Prototypes Predictability and Familiarity
The Interaction Between Perceived Attractiveness and Implicit Theories on Peoples Inferences About LongTerm Relationships
The Effects of Cognitive Complexity and Communication Apprehension on the Expression and Recognition of Sarcasm
Occupational Prestige Perceptions of Nursing and Physiotherapy An International Survey
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activity aggression American analysis appearance asked assessment associated attitudes attractiveness attribution behavior bullying characteristics child cognitive communication compared complex consistent correlation couples crime criminal determine direct disabilities disliked disorders early effects ethnicity examined example expected experience factors findings gender given higher Hollingshead identification impairments implicit important increase indicated individuals influence ingroup interaction intergroup involved issues Journal less mean measures mental illness norms nurse occupations outgroup participants particular patients peer perceived perception person physical physiotherapy picture play positive predictability present problems processing prototype psychiatric questions ratings recall rejection relationship reported responses revealed Review sarcasm scale scores significant significantly similarity situation social class social groups social information processing Social Psychology status stereotypes story suggest term theories traits University variables versus victimization whereas women