Menu
Home
Log in / Register
 
Home arrow Psychology arrow The Palgrave Handbook of Critical Social Psychology
Source

Key References

Burr, V. (2015). Social constructionism (3rd ed.). London: Routledge.

Edwards, D., Ashmore, M. and Potter, J. (1995) ‘Death and furniture: The rhetoric, politics and theology of bottom line arguments against relativism’, History of the Human Sciences, 8: 25—49.

Gergen, M. and Gergen, K.J. (Eds) (2003) Social construction: A reader, London: Sage.

Lock, A. and Strong, T. (2010) Social constructionism: Sources and stirrings in theory and practice, Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.

Nightingale, D. and Cromby, J. (Eds) (1999) Social constructionist psychology: A critical analysis of theory and practice. Buckingham: Open University Press.

References

Allport, F. H. (1924). Social psychology. Boston: Houghton Mifflin Company. Armistead, N. (1974). Reconstructing social psychology. Harmondsworth: Penguin. Burkitt, I. (2014). Emotions and social relations. London: Sage.

Burr, V. (2015). Social constructionism (3rd ed.). London: Routledge.

Burr, V., & Butt, T. (1999). Psychological distress and post-modern thought. In D. Fee (Ed.), Pathology and the postmodern: Mental illness as discourse and experience (pp. 186—206). London: Sage.

Cherry, F. (1995). The stubborn particulars of social psychology: Essays on the research process. London: Routledge.

Clair, R. P. (1998). Organizing silence: A world of possibilities. Albany: State University of New York Press.

Cromby, J. (2012). Narrative, discourse, psychotherapy—neuroscience? In A. Lock & T. Strong (Eds.), Discursive perspectives in therapeutic practice (pp. 288—307). Oxford: Oxford University Press.

Dick, P. (2013). The politics of experience: A discursive psychology approach to understanding different accounts of workplace sexism. Human Relations, 66(5),

645-669.

Dick, P. (2015). To see ourselves as others see us? Incorporating the constraining role of socio-cultural practices in the theorisation of micropolitical resistance. Gender, Work and Organization, 22(1), 16-35.

Edley, N. (2006). Never the twain shall meet: A critical appraisal of the combination of discourse and psychoanalytic theory in studies of men and masculinity. Sex Roles, 55(9-10), 601-608.

Edwards, D. (1997). Discourse and cognition. London: Sage.

Farr, R. M. (1996). The roots of modern social psychology, 1872—1954. Malden: Blackwell Publishing.

Foucault, M. (1977). Discipline and punish. London: Allen Lane.

Foucault, M. (1979). The history of sexuality, Vol. 1: An introduction. London: Allen Lane.

Frank, D. J., & Meyer, J. W (2002). The profusion of individual roles and identities in the postwar period. Sociological Theory, 20(1), 86-105.

Frosh, S. (2003). Psychosocial studies and psychology: Is a critical approach emerging? Human Relations, 56(12), 1545-1567.

Guthe, Carl E., & Mead, M. (1943, October). The problem of changing food habits (Bulletin of the National Research Council, No. 108). Washington, DC: National Research Council and National Academy of Sciences.

Haynes, K. (2012). Body beautiful? Gender, identity and the body in professional services firms. Gender, Work & Organization, 19(5), 489-507.

Hovland, C. I., Lumsdane, A. A., & Sheffield, F. D. (1949). Experiments on mass communication. Studies in social psychology in World War II. Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press.

Klonoff, E. A., & Landrine, E. H. (1995). The schedule of sexist events: A measure of lifetime and recent sexist discrimination in women’s lives. Psychology of Women Quarterly, 19(4), 439-470.

Knights, D., & Morgan, G. (1991). Corporate strategy, organizations and subjectivity: A critique. Organization Studies, 12(2), 251-273.

Maccoby, E., & Jacklin, C. N. (1974). The psychology of sex differences. London: Oxford University Press.

Mama, A. (1995). Beyond the masks: Gender, race and subjectivity. London: Routledge.

Markus, H. R., & Kitayama, S. (1991). Culture and the self: Implications for cognition, emotion, and motivation. Psychological Review, 98(2), 224—253.

Mills, A. J. (1992). Organisation, gender and culture. In A. J. Mills & P. Tancred (Eds.), Gendering organisational analysis. London: Sage.

Perrin, S., & Spencer, C. (1981). Independence or conformity in the Asch experiment as a reflection of cultural and situational factors. British Journal of Social Psychology, 20, 205—209.

Pollner, M. (1987). Mundane reason: Reality in everyday and sociological discourse. New York: Cambridge University Press.

Potter, J., & Wetherell, M. (1987). Discourse and social psychology: Beyond attitudes and behaviour. London: Sage.

Reiner, R. (2007). Political economy, crime, and criminal justice. In M. Maguire, R. Morgan, & R. Reiner (Eds.), The Oxford handbook of criminology (pp. 341—380). Oxford: Oxford University Press.

Rose, N. (1990). Governing the soul: The shaping of the private self. London: Routledge.

Rose, N. (1996). Inventing ourselves: Psychology, power andpersonhood. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.

Scarduzio, J. A., & Geist-Martin, P. (2008). Making sense of fractured identities: Male professors’ narratives of sexual harassment. Communication Monographs, 75(4), 369-395.

Somvadee, C., & Morash, M. (2008). Dynamics of sexual harassment for policewomen working alongside men. Policing: An International Journal of Police Strategies & Management, 31(3), 485-498.

Speer, S. (2005). Gender talk: Feminism, discourse and conversation analysis. Sussex: Routledge.

Stallybrass, P, & White, A. (1986). The politics and poetics of transgression. New York: Cornell University Press.

Wetherell, M. (2012). Affect and emotion: A new social science understanding. London: Sage.

Wooffitt, R. (1992). Telling tales ofthe unexpected: The organization offactual accounts. Hemel Hempstead, UK: Harvester Wheatsheaf.

 
Source
Found a mistake? Please highlight the word and press Shift + Enter  
< Prev   CONTENTS   Next >
 
Subjects
Accounting
Business & Finance
Communication
Computer Science
Economics
Education
Engineering
Environment
Geography
Health
History
Language & Literature
Law
Management
Marketing
Mathematics
Political science
Philosophy
Psychology
Religion
Sociology
Travel