Collective Guilt: International Perspectives
Nyla B. Branscombe, Nyla R. Branscombe, Bertjan Doosje
Cambridge University Press, 6 сент. 2004 г. - Всего страниц: 339
Emotion can result from interpreting group actions as reflecting on the self due to an association between the two. This volume considers the nature of collective guilt, the antecedent conditions necessary for it to be experienced, how it can be measured, as well as how collective guilt differs from other group based emotions. Research from Australia, Canada, Germany, Israel, the Netherlands, Northern Ireland, and the USA addresses critical questions concerning the who, when, and why of the experience of collective guilt. The political implications of collective guilt and forgiveness for the past are considered, and how those might depend on the national context. How collective guilt can be harnessed and used to create a more peaceful future for groups with a history of violence between then is emphasized.
Отзывы - Написать отзыв
Не удалось найти ни одного отзыва.
International Perspectives on the Experience of Collective
What It Is and What
Gender Inequality and the Intensity of Mens Collective Guilt
Consequences of National Ingroup Identification
Exonerating Cognitions Group Identification and Personal
Collective Guilt National Identity and Political Processes
Другие издания - Просмотреть все
accept acknowledgment actions acts apology argued argument asked aspects assignment associated attitudes Australians behavior belief Branscombe categorization Chapter collective guilt committed compensation concerning condition consequences consider constructed context contrast correlated defensive disadvantaged group Doosje Dutch effects emotional empathy et al example expected experience expression extent feelings of collective findings focus forgiveness German group members group-based harm higher identifiers Holocaust human identification immoral important increased indicated Indigenous individual inequality ingroup injustices intergroup Israelis issue Jews Journal less lower means measure moral motivation negative Northern Ireland one's outgroup Palestinians participants past perceived percent perpetrator perspective perspective-taking political positive practices predicted present Press racial reactions reconciliation relations relationship reparations responsibility result role shame showed social identity Social Psychology specific suffering suggest theory tion trust University values victims volume White York