Details

Microaggression Theory


Microaggression Theory

Influence and Implications
1. Aufl.

von: Gina C. Torino, David P. Rivera, Christina M. Capodilupo, Kevin L. Nadal, Derald Wing Sue

48,99 €

Verlag: Wiley
Format: PDF
Veröffentl.: 25.09.2018
ISBN/EAN: 9781119420071
Sprache: englisch
Anzahl Seiten: 400

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Beschreibungen

<p><b>Get to know the sociopolitical context behind microaggressions</b> </p> <p>Microaggressions are brief, everyday exchanges that send denigrating messages to certain individuals because of their group membership (e.g., race, gender, culture, religion, social class, sexual orientation, etc.). These daily, common manifestations of aggression leave many people feeling vulnerable, targeted, angry, and afraid. How has this become such a pervasive part of our social and political rhetoric, and what is the psychology behind it?</p> <p>In <i>Microaggression Theory</i>, the original research team that created the microaggressions taxonomy, Gina Torino, David Rivera, Christina Capodilupo, Kevin Nadal, and Derald Wing Sue, address these issues head-on in a fascinating work that explores the newest findings of microaggressions in their sociopolitical context. It delves into how the often invisible nature of this phenomenon prevents perpetrators from realizing and confronting their own complicity in creating psychological dilemmas for marginalized groups, and discusses how prejudice, privilege, safe spaces, and cultural appropriation have become themes in our contentious social and political discourse.</p> <ul> <li>Details the psychological effects of microaggressions in separate chapters covering clinical impact, trauma, related stress syndromes, and the effect on perpetrators</li> <li>Examines how microaggressions affect education, employment, health care, and the media</li> <li>Explores how social policies and practices can minimize the occurrence and impact of microaggressions in a range of environments</li> <li>Investigates how microaggressions relate to larger social movements</li> </ul> <p>If you come across the topic of microaggressions in your day-to-day life, you can keep the conversation going in a productive manner—with research to back it up!</p>
<p>Acknowledgments xi</p> <p>About the Editors xiii</p> <p>About the Authors xv</p> <p><b>Part I Microaggression Theory 1</b></p> <p>1 Everything YouWanted to Know About Microaggressions but Didn’t Get a Chance to Ask 3<br /><i>Gina C. Torino, David P. Rivera, Christina M. Capodilupo, Kevin L. Nadal, and DeraldWing Sue</i></p> <p>2 Aversive Racism, Implicit Bias, and Microaggressions 16<br /><i>John F. Dovidio, Adam R. Pearson, and Louis A. Penner</i></p> <p>3 MultidimensionalModels of Microaggressions and Microaffirmations 32<br /><i>James M. Jones and Rosalie Rol´on-Dow</i></p> <p>4 Intersectionality Theory and Microaggressions: Implications for Research, Teaching, and Practice 48<br /><i>Jioni A. Lewis, Marlene G.Williams, Anahvia T. Moody, Erica J. Peppers, and Cecile A. Gadson</i></p> <p><b>Part II Detrimental Impact of Microaggressions 65</b></p> <p>5 Microaggressions: Clinical Impact and Psychological Harm 67<br /><i>Jesse Owen, KarenW. Tao, and Joanna M. Drinane</i></p> <p>6 Microaggressions: Considering the Framework of Psychological Trauma 86<br /><i>Thema Bryant-Davis</i></p> <p>7 Factors Contributing to Microaggressions, Racial Battle Fatigue, Stereotype Threat, and Imposter Phenomenon for Nonhegemonic Students: Implications for Urban Education 102<br /><i>Jennifer L.Martin</i></p> <p>8 Microaggressions and Internalized Oppression: Intrapersonal, Interpersonal, and Institutional Impacts of “Internalized Microaggressions” 121<br /><i>E.J.R. David, Jessica Petalio, and Maria C. Crouch</i></p> <p>9 “I Didn’t Know ThatWas Racist”: Costs of Racial Microaggressions To White People 138<br /><i>D Anthony Clark and Lisa Spanierman</i></p> <p><b>Part III Manifestation of Microaggressions 157</b></p> <p>10 The 360-Degree Experience of Workplace Microaggressions: Who Commits Them? How Do Individuals Respond? What Are the Consequences? 159<br /><i>Jennifer Young-Jin Kim, Duoc Nguyen, and Caryn Block</i></p> <p>11 Microaggressions: Toxic Rain in Health Care 178<br /><i>Silvia L. Mazzula and Rebecca R. Camp´on</i></p> <p>12 From Racial Microaggressions to Hate Crimes: A Model of Online Racism Based on the Lived Experiences of Adolescents of Color 194<br /><i>Brendesha M. Tynes, Fantasy T. Lozada, Naila A. Smith, and AshleyM. Stewart</i></p> <p>13 EnvironmentalMicroaggressions: Context, Symbols, and Mascots 213<br /><i>Jesse A. Steinfeldt, Jacqueline Hyman, and M. Clint Steinfeldt</i></p> <p><b>Part IV Microaggressions and Social Policies and Practices 227</b></p> <p>14 Microaggressions and Student Activism: Harmless Impact and Victimhood Controversies 229<br /><i>DeraldWing Sue</i></p> <p>15 “Radical by Necessity, Not by Choice”: From Microaggressions to Social Activism 244<br /><i>Michelle Fine,Maria E. Torre, David Frost, and Allison Cabana</i></p> <p><b>Part V Microaggressions: Interventions and Strategies 259</b></p> <p>16 Microaggressions:Workplace Interventions 261<br /><i>Aisha M. B. Holder</i></p> <p>17 “Compliments”and “Jokes”: Unpacking Racial Microaggressions in the K-12 Classroom 276<br /><i>Rita Kohli, Nallely Arteaga, and Elexia R. McGovern</i></p> <p>18 Microaggressions in Higher Education: Embracing Educative Spaces 291<br /><i>Kathryn S. Young andMyron R. Anderson</i></p> <p><b>Part VI The Future of Microaggression Theory 307</b></p> <p>19 Microaggression Theory:What the Future Holds 309<br /><i>Gina C. Torino, David P. Rivera, Christina M. Capodilupo, Kevin L. Nadal, and DeraldWing Sue</i></p> <p>Author Index 329</p> <p>Subject Index 343</p>
<p><b>Gina C. Torino, Ph.D.,</b> is an Associate Professor of Psychology at SUNY Empire State College in New York. <p><b>David P. Rivera, Ph.D.,</b> is an Associate Professor of Counselor Education at Queens College, City University of New York. <p><b>Christina M. Capodilupo, Ph.D.,</b> is an Adjunct Associate Professor in the Department of Counseling and Clinical Psychology at Teachers College, Columbia University. <p><b>Kevin L. Nadal, Ph.D.,</b> is a Professor of Psychology at John Jay College of Criminal Justice and at The Graduate Center, City University of New York. <p><b>Derald Wing Sue, Ph.D.,</b> is a Professor of Psychology and Education in the Department of Counseling and Clinical Psychology at Teachers College, Columbia University, where he also holds a joint appointment with the School of Social Work.
<p>Get to know the sociopolitical context behind microaggressions <p>Microaggressions are brief, everyday exchanges that send denigrating messages to certain individuals because of their group membership (e.g., race, gender, culture, religion, social class, sexual orientation, etc.). These daily, common manifestations of aggression leave many people feeling vulnerable, targeted, angry, and afraid. How has this become such a pervasive part of our social and political rhetoric, and what is the psychology behind it? <p>In <i>Microaggression Theory</i>, the original research team that created the microaggressions taxonomy, Gina Torino, David Rivera, Christina Capodilupo, Kevin Nadal, and Derald Wing Sue, address these issues head-on in a fascinating work that explores the newest findings of microaggressions in their sociopolitical context. It delves into how the often invisible nature of this phenomenon prevents perpetrators from realizing and confronting their own complicity in creating psychological dilemmas for marginalized groups, and discusses how prejudice, privilege, safe spaces, and cultural appropriation have become themes in our contentious social and political discourse. <ul> <li>Details the psychological effects of microaggressions in separate chapters covering clinical impact, trauma, related stress syndromes, and the effect on perpetrators</li> <li>Examines how microaggressions affect education, employment, health care, and the media</li> <li>Explores how social policies and practices can minimize the occurrence and impact of microaggressions in a range of environments</li> <li>Investigates how microaggressions relate to larger social movements</li> <li>If you come across the topic of microaggressions in your day-to-day life, you can keep the conversation going in a productive manner—with research to back it up!</li> </ul>

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