Illustrations
2.1 Internal and external attributions to explain the cause of your best friend lying to you 14
2.2 Spontaneous and deliberative causal attributions for the same behaviour 15
2.3 The correspondent inference model of Jones and Davis (1965) showing how five types of information are used to make a dispositional attribution 18
2.4 The use of consistency, distinctiveness and consensus information in making an internal or external attribution 21
2.5 Weiner’s model for achievement 24
2.6 Weiner’s (1986) three dimensions of locus, stability and controllability, with the eight associated attributions 25
2.7 Examples from Rotter’s (1966) locus of control questionnaire 28
2.8 Dispositional and situational attributions for murder made by American and Chinese students 30
2.9 Dispositional and situational explanations given for the motorcyclist’s behaviour in Miller’s (1984) study 32
3.1 Ratings of general knowledge of questioner andcontestant after quiz game by questioners, contestants and observers 40

-xiii-

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Social Cognition
Table of contents

Table of contents

  • Routledge Modular Psychology ii
  • Title Page iii
  • Contents ix
  • Illustrations xiii
  • Acknowledgements xvii
  • 1 - Introduction to Social Cognition 1
  • 2 - Attribution of Causality I: Concepts and Theories 11
  • 3 - Attribution of Causality II: Accuracy and Error 37
  • 4 - Social Perception 61
  • 5 - Prejudice and Discrimination 91
  • Further Reading 125
  • 6 - Social Cognition 127
  • 7 - Study Aids 147
  • Glossary 161
  • Bibliography 173
  • Index 189
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