Context effects on Scottish national and European self-categorization: the importance of category accessibility, fragility and relations.

Abstract

Self-categorization theory (SCT) argues that self-categorization is inherently variable and tied to changes in the intergroup context (Oakes, Haslam, & Turner, 1994; Turner, Oakes, Haslam, & McGarty, 1994). Two studies were conducted to investigate SCT's claim that self-categorization is context dependent (Study 1) and to identify factors that may affect… (More)

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Cite this paper

@article{Rutland2000ContextEO, title={Context effects on Scottish national and European self-categorization: the importance of category accessibility, fragility and relations.}, author={Adam Rutland and Marco Cinnirella}, journal={The British journal of social psychology}, year={2000}, volume={39 Pt 4}, pages={495-519} }