Counseling Psychology

Download Psychology of Group Aggression (Wiley Series in Forensic by Arnold P. Goldstein PDF

By Arnold P. Goldstein

Humans in teams act aggressively as a bunch, no longer as a set of people. The Psychology of team Aggression's finished trip starts off with team dynamics conception and examine by way of reviewing its courting to aggression. Arnold P. Goldstein then offers a distinct and important perception into the different sorts and degrees of depth of anti-social habit, examines its factors and considers its expenses. In separate chapters he considers low depth aggression, together with ostracism, hazing, teasing; mid-intensity, e.g. bullying, harassment; and excessive depth aggression e.g. mobs and gangs. In a last part, he considers administration and intervention thoughts, either these broadly hired and rising tools. a major paintings for either a natural and an utilized viewers, this may be a key reference for lots of, together with scientific and forensic psychologists, psychiatrists, felony justice employees, social psychologists and teachers and scholars in criminology, psychology and sociology. released within the Wiley sequence in Forensic medical Psychology sequence Editors: Professor Clive Hollin, college of Leicester, united kingdom and Dr Mary McMurran, Cardiff college, united kingdom

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Extra resources for Psychology of Group Aggression (Wiley Series in Forensic Clinical Psychology)

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Intergroup competition often leads to significant misperception of the other group’s behavior and intentions. The other group may be stereotyped, dehumanized, or seen as immoral or malevolent; one’s own group may be idealized as being moral, overly powerful, or totally right in its views (Linville & Jones, 1980; White, 1970, 1977). I will have a great deal more to say about intergroup conflict both later in the present chapter as well as in subsequent chapters. Norming As the group deals effectively with potential and emergent intermember conflict, and as intermember attraction and group cohesiveness build, the way becomes clearer for the group to establish explicit and implicit norms or guidelines, to solidify its choice of leaders and leadership styles, to carve out and begin enacting individual roles for its members, and to settle on particular patterns of communication that members feel to be comfortable and effective.

Hogg’s (1992) definitional reformulation sought to move its meaning precisely in this group direction. Hogg (1992) observes: . . a clear distinction can be drawn between two forms of attraction . . social attraction and personal attraction . . The phenomenology of both is a positive feeling that one person has about another. However, the generative process underlying each is quite different. Social attraction . . is depersonalized liking 18 THE PSYCHOLOGY OF GROUP AGGRESSION based upon prototypicality and generated by self-categorization.

Others seem to be focused on the problem at hand 3. Interaction seem to flow smoothly with little strategic control 3. Strategy versus spontaneity 4. Neutrality versus empathy 5. Superiority versus equality 6. Certainty versus provisionalism 4. People in the group seem to identify with your ideas and interests 5. Group members treat one another as equals 6. People in the group are not committed to any one viewpoint, for they are keeping an open mind Source: Gibb (1961, 1973). Reprinted from An Introduction to Group Dynamics (p.

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