Search results for 'Cecilia L. Ridgeway' (try it on Scholar)

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  1. Joseph Berger, Cecilia L. Ridgeway & Morris Zelditch (2002). Construction of Status and Referential Structures. Sociological Theory 20 (2):157-179.score: 290.0
    Beliefs about diverse status characteristics have a common core content of performance capacities and qualities made up of two features: hierarchy (superior/inferior capacities) and role-differentiation (instrumental/expressive qualities). Whatever the status characteristic, its more-valued state tends to be defined as superior and instrumental, and the less-valued state tends to be defined as inferior but expressive. We account for this in terms of the typification of differences in behavioral inequalities and profiles that emerge in task oriented social interaction. Status construction theory argues (...)
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  2. Brent Simpson, Robb Willer & Cecilia L. Ridgeway (2012). Status Hierarchies and the Organization of Collective Action. Sociological Theory 30 (3):149 - 166.score: 290.0
    Most work on collective action assumes that group members are undifferentiated by status, or standing, in the group. Yet such undifferentiated groups are rare, if they exist at all. Here we extend an existing sociological research program to address how extant status hierarchies help organize collective actions by coordinating how much and when group members should contribute to group efforts. We outline three theoretically derived predictions of how status hierarchies organize patterns of behavior to produce larger public goods. We review (...)
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  3. Edward J. Lawler, Cecilia Ridgeway & Barry Markovsky (1993). Structural Social Psychology and the Micro-Macro Problem. Sociological Theory 11 (3):268-290.score: 120.0
    A unique multilevel perspective-structural social psychology-is explicated to help build theoretical bridges between micro and macro levels of analysis in sociology. The perspective portrays actors (human or corporate) as having minimal properties of purposiveness and responsiveness, encounters as interaction episodes between multiple actors, microstructures as local patterns of interaction emerging from and subsequently influencing encounters, and macrostructures as networks of social positions. These levels of analysis are connected via mutually contingent processes. Applying these assumptions, we illustrate the ability of the (...)
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  4. W. H. D. Rouse (1908). Anthropological Essays Anthropological Essays Presented to E. B. Tylor in Honour of His 75th Birthday. By H. Balfour, A. E. Crawley, D. J. Cunningham, L. R. Farnell, J. G. Frazer, A. C. Haddon, E. S. Hartland, A. Lang, R. R. Marett, C. S. Myers, J. L. Myres, C. H. Read, Sir J. Rhys, W. Ridgeway, W. H. R. Rivers, C. G. Seligmann, and T. A. Toza, N. W. Thomas, A. Thomson, E. Westermarck. With a Bibliography by B. W. Freise-Marreco. Clarendon Press. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 22 (07):225-226.score: 36.0
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  5. R. A. S., E. C. Quiggin, F. Parkes Weber & C. Hadaczek (1915). Essays and Studies Presented to William Ridgeway on His Sixtieth BirthdayMelanges Holleaux: Recueil de Memoires Concernant l'Antiquite Grecque Offert a Maurice HolleauxAspects of Death in Art and EpigramLes Monuments Archeologiques de la Galicie. I.-La Colonie Industrielle de Koszylowce de l'Epoque Eneolithique. Album des Fouilles. [REVIEW] Journal of Hellenic Studies 35:151.score: 36.0
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