- Inbunden (Hardback)
- Antal sidor
- illustrated ed annotated ed
- Dixon, John
- black and white 8 Tables 8 Line drawings, black and white 12 Halftones black and white
- 8 Line drawings, black and white; 12 Halftones, black and white; 8 Tables, black and white
- Antal komponenter
- 52:B&W 6.14 x 9.21in or 234 x 156mm (Royal 8vo) Case Laminate on White w/Gloss Lam
Du kanske gillar
The Social Psychology of Contact and Desegregation
Fri frakt inom Sverige för privatpersoner.
Recensioner i media
'This is an excellent book. It is a joy to read on a number of levels. It is clear, thoughtful and weaves its way through the different literatures of racism and segregation in a subtle but surefooted manner. The breadth of the authors' scholarship shows through, as does the value of their use of a case study to focus everything around.' - Jonathan Potter, Professor of Discourse Analysis in the Department of Social Sciences, Loughborough University "This is a marvellous book. It is sharp, clear, bright-minded and deals with a very important issue for group relations in general: the psychology of segregation and desegregation. It is a major contribution to our new era (post 1990) understanding of contact and group relations in deeply divided societies." - Don Foster, PINS - Vol. 42, 2011
Bloggat om Racial Encounter
Kevin Durrheim is Professor in the School of Psychology at the University of KwaZulu-Natal, South Africa John Dixon is Senior Lecturer in Social Psychology at the University of Lancaster
Introduction. Part I. The Contact Hypothesis Reconsidered. The Contact Hypothesis as a Framework for Understanding the Social Psychology of Desegregation. Contact and the 'Ecology' of Everyday Relations. 'You Have to be Scared when they're in their Masses': Working Models of Contact in Ordinary Accounts of Interaction and Avoidance. Part II: Attitudes to Desegregation Reconsidered. Attitudes Towards Desegregation as a Framework for Understanding the Social Psychology of Desegregation. Evaluative Practices: A Discursive Approach to Investigating Desegregation Attitudes. Lay Ontologizing: Everyday Explanations of Segregation and Desegregation. Group Differences in Narrating the 'Lived Experience' of Desegregation. Part II: 'Locating' the Social Psychology of Contact and Desegregation. Dislocating Identity: Desegregation and the Transformation of Place. Conclusions: 'Racial Preferences' and the Tenacity of Segregation.