Advertisement

Theoretical Framework for Studying Social Mentality

  • Yiyin Yang
Chapter
Part of the Research Series on the Chinese Dream and China’s Development Path book series (RSCDCDP)

Abstract

A theoretical framework for the study of studies of social mentality studies of social mentality can be obtained via the theoretical analysis of the basic concepts and structures of social mentality. This work is preconditional to as well as an important part of the research of social mentality. Generally speaking, it includes at least the definition of social mentality, the evaluation, analysis and choice of research perspectives, the establishment of an intrinsic structure, and the analysis and discussion of related concepts.

References

Chinese-Language Sources

  1. Ding, S. M. (1996). The theoretical significance and revelation of the study of social psychology. Academic Quarterly of Shanghai Academy of Social Sciences, 1, 107–114.Google Scholar
  2. Fei, X. T. (1999). Collected works of Fei Xiaotong (Vol. 13). Beijing: Qunyan Press.Google Scholar
  3. Feng, B. L. (1995). Study of social psychology in the market economy circumstances. Sociological Research, 2, 79–90.Google Scholar
  4. Gao, Y. F. (2002). The evolution process of social mentality during the social transformation. Journal of Liaoning Teachers Colleges (Social Sciences Edition), 2, 54–56.Google Scholar
  5. Fei, X. T. (2004). On anthropology and cultural consciousness. Beijing: Huaxia Publishing House.Google Scholar
  6. Hu, H. S. (2001). The objectives and its approaches of social mentality adjustment. Gansu Theory Research, 1, 36–40.Google Scholar
  7. Jing, Q. C. (1991). Concise encyclopedia of psychology. Changsha: Hunan Education Publishing House.Google Scholar
  8. Le Bon, G. (1895/2000). The crowd (K. L. Feng, Trans.). Beijing: Central Compilation and Translation Press.Google Scholar
  9. Le Bon, G. (1913/2004). The psychology revolution (D. Z. Tong & X. L. Liu, Trans.). Jilin: Jilin People’s Publishing House.Google Scholar
  10. Li, Y. B., & Wang, Y. M. (2001). Social mentality of Beijing people and capital economic development. Journal of Beijing Union University, 1, 108–111.Google Scholar
  11. Luo, F. L. (1998). History and psyche: Theory and practice of western psychohistory. Beijing: Central Compilation and Translation Press.Google Scholar
  12. Ma, G. H. (2008). A simple analysis on social mentality under the background of large gap between rich and poor. Dongyue Forum, 29(5), 111–117.Google Scholar
  13. Moscovici, S. (2003/1981). The age of the crowd (L. M. Xu, D. Y. Xue, & J. H. Li, Trans.). Nanjing: Jiangsu People’s Publishing.Google Scholar
  14. Pan, S. (1983). A tentative study on social psychology. In Pan Shu (Ed.), Psychological selections of Pan Shu (pp. 231–241). Nanjing: Jiangsu Education Publishing House.Google Scholar
  15. Pawlikand, K., & Rosenzweig, R. R. (2002/2000). The international handbook of psychology (H. C. Zhang, et al., Trans.). Shanghai: East China Normal University Press.Google Scholar
  16. Ru, X. (Ed.). (1988). A new dictionary of the social sciences. Chongqing: Chongqing Publishing House.Google Scholar
  17. Shi, R. H. (1988). Dictionary of social psychology. Chengdu: Sichuan People’s Publishing House.Google Scholar
  18. Song, Z. Y. (1997). Analysis of social mentality in transitional China. Jiangxi Social Sciences, 2, 42–43.Google Scholar
  19. Wang, X. (2002). The Influence of the evolution of Chinese intellectuals’ social mentality on modern thoughts. Journal of Yunnan Nationalities University (Philosophy and Social Sciences Edition), 19(4), 99–101.Google Scholar
  20. Wang, Z. W., & Guo, X. W. (2000). Analysis of Chinese social mentality in the “Great Leap Forward” period. Expanding Horizons, 2, 50–52.Google Scholar
  21. Yang, C. (1994). Are Chinese people are collectivistic? On the value system of Chinese culture. In G. Yang (Ed.), Thevalues of the Chinese (pp. 321–434). Taipei: Guiguan Book Co, Ltd.Google Scholar
  22. Yang, J. (1999). Social mentality in the period of transition and its effective guidance. Journal of the Communist Party Institution of Zhejiang Provincial Committee of the Communist Party of China, 5, 53–57.Google Scholar
  23. Yang, Y. Y. (1998). Studies of values in social psychology. Social Sciences in China, 2, 82–93.Google Scholar
  24. Yang, Y. Y. (2001). People on one’s own side: A case study on classification of Chinese people’s relations. Indigenous Psychological Research, 13, 277–316.Google Scholar
  25. Zhang, E. F. (1996). Studies of social mentality and its significance. Theoretical Exploration, 1.Google Scholar
  26. Zheng, Y. H. (2000). Changes of social mentality of secret societies during the Xinhai Revolution period. The Qing History Journal, 1, 7–13.Google Scholar

English-Language Sources

  1. Allport, G. W. (1985). The historical background of social psychology. In G. Lindzey & E. Aronson (Eds.), The handbook of social psychology (3rd ed.). New York: McGraw-Hill.Google Scholar
  2. Beggan, J. K., & Allison, S. T. (1994). Social values. In Ramanchandran (Ed.), Encyclopedia of human behavior (Vol. 4). New York: Academic Press.Google Scholar
  3. Deniel, T., Susan, G., Fiske, T., & Lindzey, G. (Eds.). (1998). The handbook of social psychology (4th ed.). Boston: McGraw-Hill Co., Inc.Google Scholar
  4. Goerge, J. M. (1990). Personal affect, and behavior in groups. Journal of applied psychology, 75.Google Scholar
  5. Kelly, J. R. (2001). Mood and emotion in group. In M. A. Hogg & R. S. Tindale (Eds.), Blackwell handbook of social psychology: Group processes. Malden, M.: Blackwell Publishers Ltd.Google Scholar
  6. McIntosh, D. N., Druckman, D., & Zajonc, R. B. (1994). Socially induced affect. In D. Druckman & R. A. Bjork (Eds.), Learning, remembering, believing: Enhancing human performance. Washington: DC: National Academy Press.Google Scholar
  7. Reicher, S. (2001). The psychology of crowd dynamics. In M. A. Hogg & R. S. Tindale (Eds.), Blackwell handbook of social psychology: Group processes. Malden, M.: Blackwell Publishers Ltd.Google Scholar
  8. Tajfel, H. (1978). Differentiation between social groups. London: Academic Press.Google Scholar
  9. Taylor, S. E. (1998). Social being in social psychology. In T. Deniel, Susan G., Fiske T., & Lindzey G. (Eds.), The handbook of social psychology (4th edn.). Boston: McGraw-Hill Co., Inc.Google Scholar
  10. Turner, J. C., Hogg, M. A., Oakes, P. J., Reicher, S. D., & Wetherell, M. S. (1987). Rediscovering the social group: A self-categorization theory. Oxford: Basil Blackwell.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Social Sciences Academic Press 2019

Authors and Affiliations

  • Yiyin Yang
    • 1
  1. 1.BeijingChina

Personalised recommendations