Prejudice and Racism
McGraw-Hill Companies, 1997 - 578 pages
PREJUDICE AND RACISM, 2/e is the long-awaited revision of James Jones' groundbreaking text (originally published in 1972) on this imperative topic. The text is appropriate for a variety of courses: Psychology of Prejudice, Prejudice and Racism, Intergroup Relations, Black Psychology, African-American/Ethnic Studies, Social Problems, Social Psychology, or for courses that are part of a diversity curriculum. This is a classic text that all scholars in the aforementioned fields will remember. The new edition, however, greatly expands upon Jones' 1972 edition. It provides a comprehensive overview of all theory and research on this topic from a variety of disciplines--history, social psychology, sociology, African-American studies, anthropology, cultural studies, etc. The new edition will be the ultimate resource in this subject area. Jones is the leading scholar/expert in this field--he has defined this area of research and inquiry. It will be a "must have" for many professors across the social sciences.
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PREJUDICE AND RACISM REVISITED
THE PROBLEM OF THE COLOR LINE
ATTACKING THE PROBLEM
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Autres éditions - Tout afficher
affirmative action African Americans analysis antiracism anxiety approach argue Asian associated attributes basic basis behavior beliefs Bell Curve bias biases black and white categorization Chapter characteristics civil rights cognitive colorblind context defined discrimination diversity dominant economic effects emotional equality ethnocentrism evaluation example experience feel gender Hispanics human Hutu illusory correlation important in-group in-group bias individual inferior influence institutional racism interaction intergroup conflict judgments Latino means ment minority groups negative Negro one's opportunity out-group outcomes perceived percent person policies political positive prejudice and racism prejudiced problem processes psychological race relations racial attitudes racial differences racial groups racial projects racial segregation reactions reduce response result role Rwanda scores segregation showed skin color social identity social psychology society specific status stereotype threat stereotypes stigmatized strategies subjects suggests symbolic target tendency tion tive traits tural Tutsi United values white Americans women