Social Comparison, Social Justice, and Relative Deprivation: Theoretical, Empirical, and Policy Perspectives

By John C. Masters; William P. Smith | Go to book overview

Subject Index

AB
ability evaluation, 56-58, 76-77
and age, 62-64, 76-77
accusations, 198-199, 204
affect, 140, 37-40
age of comparison other, 59-62, 70- 72, 74
alienation, 152ff
amelioration, likelihood of, 186, 189- 191, 200, 202-206, 210-212
American Milestone Series, 220, 245- 246
anger, 197, 201, 203
aspirations:
criminal, 239-240
educational, 230-231
employment, 233-234
general, 247, 252, 258
marital, 236-237
attribution, 197, 199, 209-210
availability of deservingness, 165, 172-176, 180-181
blame, 184-185, 192, 196-199, 207

C
choice to compare, 72-74, 76-77
cognitive simulations, 267
comparison(s), 110
avoidance of social comparison, 250-252, 253
"enhanced" dissimilarities, 251- 252, 258
multiple, 120
multiple instance, 24, 30-32
personal, 12-13, 15-17, 40-41
reference standard, 12, 15, 17
referential, 110
selective, 17-19
similarity of comparison others (general), 68-70
social comparison theory, 177-178
spatial, 12
temporal, 12-13, 16, 22-23, 25-26, 108
temporal comparison theory, 108
comparison level, 121
confirmation of expectancies, 33
consensus, 166, 180-181
consequences of comparisons, 121
context (see also environment): and affect, 288
and prototypes, 286
and styles of conflict resolution, 287
and requirements for action, 288
and relation to equity, 284
and stages of equity judgments, 285

-303-

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