• Publications
  • Influence
Rediscovering the social group: A self-categorization theory.
1. Introducing the Problem: Individual and Group 2. Rediscovering the Social Group 3. A Self-Categorization Theory 4. The Analysis of Social Influence 5. Social Identity 6. The Salience of Social
Self and Collective: Cognition and Social Context
The relationship between the self and the collective is discussed from the perspective of self-categorization theory. Self-categorization theory makes a basic distinction between personal and social
Stereotyping and Social Reality
Authors. Preface and Acknowledgements. Prologue. 1. Introduction: The Social Psychology of Stereotyping. 2. Early Approaches to Stereotypes and Prejudice. 3. Stereotyping as Information Processing
Perceiving people as group members: The role of fit in the salience of social categorizations
It was hypothesized that the perceived social category membership of others becomes salient as a description and explanation of their behaviour where their attitudes ‘fit’ the social categorization.
The significance of the social identity concept for social psychology with reference to individualism, interactionism and social influence
The distinctive metatheoretical and empirical significance of the social identity concept for social psychology is outlined with special reference to social influence and group polarization.
Stereotyping and social influence : The mediation of stereotype applicability and sharedness by the views of in-group and out-group members
Since the advent of the 'cognitive revolution' in stereotyping research, interest in the consensual nature of stereotypes and its social psychological basis has declined dramatically. Reversing this
Social Identity Salience and the Emergence of Stereotype Consensus
In recent years, there has been a renewal of interest in the processes through which groups coordinate social perceptions and judgement. This topic is particularly important for the study of
The group as a basis for emergent stereotype consensus.
The fact that stereotypes are shared within groups is essential to stereotype definition and operationalization. Nonetheless, stereotype consensus remains under-researched and under-explained. To
The social psychology of stereotyping and group life
Acknowledgements. List of Contributors. 1. Introduction: The Social Psychology of Stereotyping and Group Life. Russell Spears, Penelope J. Oakes, Naomi Ellemers and S. Alexander Haslam. 2.