By Deborah J. Terry, Michael A. Hogg
The explanations why humans don't continually act in accord with their attitudes has been the focal point of a lot social mental study, as have the criteria that account for why humans switch their attitudes and are persuaded through such impacts because the media. there's robust aid for the view that attitude-behavior consistency and persuasion can't be good understood regardless of the broader social context within which we are living. even if attitudes are held by means of members, they're social items to the level that they're stimulated through social norms and the expectancies of others. This e-book brings jointly a global staff of researchers discussing deepest and public selves and their interplay via attitudes and behaviour. the consequences of the social context on attitude-behavior relatives and persuasion is the critical subject of this booklet, which--in its blend of theoretical exposition, critique, and empirical research--should be of curiosity to either uncomplicated and utilized social psychologists.
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Extra resources for Attitudes, Behavior, and Social Context: The Role of Norms and Group Membership
Ajzen, 1991; Conner & Sparks, 1996; Manstead, 1996). This chapter focuses on the value or desirability of incorporating, or attempting to incorporate, self-identity within the framework of these models: On the one hand, an assessment is made of the utility of the inclusion of self-identity in such models; on the other hand, and as a part of this, passing mention is made about the value of self-identity for people themselves as a guide to social action. After a rudimentary discussion of the basic concepts central to the theme of this chapter, the empirical evidence for the role of self-identity in the structure of the TRA and TPB is outlined.
1987) proposed that different "intellectual traditions" of self-concept and attitude perspectives in the literature may be partly responsible for the lack of integration of the two orientations. Although there is probably some truth in this, Sparks and Shepherd (1992) thought it likely that many attitude researchers aligned to the theoretical position of Fishbein and Ajzen would consider that a person's self-identity would be reflected in that person's beliefs, values, and attitudes and that the inclusion of self-identity as a model component should not represent a theoretical or empirical advance.
S (1990) finding that nonbaccalaureate nurses' decisions to stay or leave their hospital were significantly better predicted if a measure of moral obligation was added to the standard predictors: The training of these nurses emphasized loyalty and commitment, thereby rendering the moral conflict more salient. A third study yielding only marginally significant evidence in favor of the additional predictive utility of the moral norm construct was the study of intentions to avoid eating food produced by gene technology, reported by Sparks et al.
Attitudes, Behavior, and Social Context: The Role of Norms and Group Membership by Deborah J. Terry, Michael A. Hogg