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Stereotype content model across cultures: towards universal similarities and some differences.
The stereotype content model (SCM) can serve as a pancultural tool for predicting group stereotypes from structural relations with other groups in society, and comparing across societies.
Beyond the Chinese face : insights from psychology
Some warnings about studying the Chinese scientifically Socializing the Chinese child How Chinese think The social actor in Chinese society Social behaviour Chinese organizational life
Finding universal dimensions of individual variation in multicultural studies of values: The Rokeach and Chinese value surveys.
Both cross-cultural psychology and theories of value would benefit from the empirical identification of value dimensions that are pancultural and comprehensive. Accordingly, in this article, I report
Hofstede's Culture Dimensions
Ng et al. (1982) collected data among students in nine Asian and Pacific countries using a modified version of the Rokeach Value Survey. Their data were reanalyzed by the present authors through an
Social Axioms
To broaden our conceptual framework for understanding cultural differences, the present article reports two studies that examined whether pancultural dimensions based on general beliefs, or social
The Psychology of the Chinese people
The Chinese people constitute more than a quarter of the world's population. Until now there has been no single volume that summarizes the data available - both in English and Chinese - on the
Culture-Level Dimensions of Social Axioms and Their Correlates across 41 Cultures
Leung and colleagues have revealed a five-dimensional structure of social axioms across individuals from five cultural groups. The present research was designed to reveal the culture level factor
Evaluating replicability of factors in the Revised NEO Personality Inventory: Confirmatory factor analysis versus Procrustes rotation.
Despite the empirical robustness of the 5-factor model of personality, recent confirmatory factor analyses (CFAs) of NEO Personality Inventory (NEO-PI) data suggest they do not fit the hypothesized