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Psychology, History and Social Justice. The Social Past in the Personal Present. Edition No. 1. Journal of Social Issues (JOSI)

  • ID: 5225772
  • Journal
  • June 2015
  • Region: Global
  • 220 Pages
  • John Wiley and Sons Ltd
This special issue of the Journal of Social Issues focuses on different ways that social history and psychology - always co-constructing each other - matter.  Focused on major events and social movements of the twentieth century, we highlight work that psychologists have done that allow us, as a field, to take seriously the relationships between social-level events and individuals’ identities and self-representations, emotional lives and well-being, approaches to social justice and collective action, motivations and accomplishments. The individual and collective pursuit of social justice makes links between history and psychology visible along with their implications for relations within and between social groups.
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INTRODUCTION
Past as Prologue: How History Becomes Psychologically Present
Andrea G. Hunter and Abigail J. Stewart  219

SECTION I: REPRESENTING HISTORY: HUMAN RIGHTS AND SOCIAL JUSTICE
Historicizing Injustice: The Museum of Memory and Human Rights, Santiago, Chile
Susan Opotow  229

Continuities and Discontinuities in Human Rights Violations: Historically Situating the Psychosocial Effects of Migration
M. Brinton Lykes and Rachel M. Hershberg  244

We Made History: Collective Memory and the Legacy of the Tuskegee Airmen
Andrea G. Hunter and Alethea Rollins  264

SECTION II: COLLECTIVE MEMORY, HISTORY AND CONSTRUCTION OF IDENTITIES

Sutured Identities in Jewish Holocaust Survivor Testimonies
Roy Schwartzman  279

How Politics Become Personal: Sociohistorical Events and their Meanings in People’s Lives 
Abigail J. Stewart, David G. Winter, Donna Henderson-King, and Eaaron Henderson-King  294

History as a Resource: Effects of Narrative Constructions of Group History on Intellectual Performance 
Nida Bikmen  309

Assessing theImpact of “The Collapse” on the Organization and Content of Autobiographical Memory in the Former Soviet Union 
Veronika V. Nourkova and Norman R. Brown  324

SECTION III: (IN) JUSTICE AND HISTORIES OF RESISTANCE: INTERSECTION OF ATTITUDES, EMOTION AND THE BODY
Remembrance, Responsibility, and Reparations: The Use of Emotions in Talk about the 1921 Tulsa Race Riot 
Ronni Michelle Greenwood  338

Processing Cultural Trauma: Intergenerational Effects of the Japanese American Incarceration
Donna K. Nagata, Jackie H. J. Kim, and Teresa U. Nguyen  356

Power in History: Contrasting Theoretical Approaches to Intergroup Dialogue 
Phillip L. Hammack and Andrew Pilecki  371

The Body in Revolt: The Impact and Legacy of Second Wave Corporeal Embodiment
Breanne Fahs  386

Psychology, History, and Social Justice: Concluding Reflections 
Daniel Perlman, Andrea G. Hunter, and Abigail J. Stewart  402

SECTION IV: 2012 SPSSI KURT LEWIN AWARD ADDRESS

Introduction to Miles Hewstone’s SPSSI Kurt Lewin Award Address 
Louis A. Penner  414

Consequences of Diversity for Social Cohesion and Prejudice: The Missing Dimension of Intergroup Contact
Miles Hewstone  417

Note: Product cover images may vary from those shown
Andrea G. Hunter
Abigail Stewart
Ann Bettencourt
Note: Product cover images may vary from those shown
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