The Psychology of Social Status

The Psychology of Social Status
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Joey T. Cheng
734 g
241x160x24 mm

Joey T. Cheng

University of California, Berkeley

Jessica L. Tracy

University of British Columbia

Cameron Anderson

University of California, Berkeley

The Psychology of Social Status outlines the foundational insights, key advances, and developments that have been made in the field thus far. The goal of this volume is to provide an in-depth exploration of the psychology of human status, by reviewing each of the major lines of theoretical and empirical work that have been conducted in this vein. Organized thematically, the volume covers the following areas:

- An overview of several prominent overarching theoretical perspectives that have shaped much of the current research on social status.

- Examination of the personality, demographic, situational, emotional, and cultural underpinnings of status attainment, addressing questions about why and how people attain status.

- Identification of the intra- and inter-personal benefits and costs of possessing and lacking status.
Investigates crucial underlying psychological mechanisms of status
Front Matter

Preface and acknowledgments

Joey T. Cheng, Jessica L. Tracy, and Cameron Anderson

Part I. Theoretical Perspectives: The Nature of Social Status and Hierarchy

Chapter 1. Toward a unified science of hierarchy: Dominance and prestige are two fundamental pathways to human social rank

Joey T. Cheng and Jessica L. Tracy

Chapter 2. Prestige and the ongoing process of culture revision

Jerome H. Barkow

Chapter 3. Do status hierarchies benefit groups? A bounded functionalist account of status

Cameron Anderson and Robb Willer

Chapter 4. What's in a name? Status, power, and other forms of social hierarchy

Steven L. Blader and Ya-Ru Chen

Part II. Who Leads? Psychological Underpinnings of Status Attainment

Chapter 5. Personality and status attainment: A Micropolitics perspective

Cameron Anderson and Jon Cowan

Chapter 6. The status-size hypothesis: How cues of physical size and social status influence each other

Nancy M. Blaker and Mark van Vugt

Chapter 7. Prosocial behavior and social status

Sara Kafashan, Adam Sparks, Vladas Griskevicius, and Pat Barclay

Chapter 8. The pursuit of status: A self-presentational perspective on the quest for social value

Mark R. Leary, Katrina P. Jongman-Sereno, and Kate J. Diebels

Chapter 9. The roots and fruits of social status in small-scale human societies

Christopher von Rueden

Chapter 10. The emotional underpinnings of social status

Conor M. Steckler and Jessica L. Tracy

Part III. Intrapsychic and Interpersonal Consequences of Status

Chapter 11. Decision-making at the top: Benefits and barriers

Nathanael J. Fast and Priyanka D. Joshi

Chapter 12. Social categories create and reflect inequality: Psychological and sociological insights

Michael S. North and Susan T. Fiske

Part IV. How is Status Manifested in the Body?

Chapter 13. Hormones and hierarchies

Erik L. Knight and Pranjal H. Mehta

Chapter 14. Neural basis of social status hierarchy

Narun Pornpattananangkul, Caroline F. Zink, Joan Y. Chiao

Chapter 15. Nonverbal communication and the vertical dimension of social relations

Judith A. Hall, Ioana-Maria Latu, Dana R. Carney, Marianne Schmid Mast

Part V. Methodology

Chapter 16. The assessment of social status: A review of measures and experimental manipulations

Joey T. Cheng, Aaron C. Weidman, and Jessica L. Tracy

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