5 Written Questions
5 Matching Questions
- Social Exchange Theory
- Frustration-Aggression Principle
- Implicit Racial Associations
- a the loss of self-awareness and self-restraint occurring in group situations that foster arousal and anonymity.
- b the principle that frustration-the blocking of an attempt to achieve some goal - creates anger, which can generate aggression.
- c the theory that our social behavior is an exchange process, the aim of which is to maximize benefits and minimize costs.
- d Greenwald; even people who deny harboring racial prejudice may carry negative associations.
- e a condition in which people receive from a relationship in proportion to what they give to it.
5 Multiple Choice Questions
- feelings, often influenced by our beliefs, that predispose us to respond in a particular way to objects, people, and events.
- an aroused state of intense positive absorption in another, usually present at the beginning of a love relationship.
- the tendency for people in a group to exert less effort when pooling their efforts toward attaining a common goal than when individually accountable.
- the tendency to recall faces of one's own race more accurately than faces of other races. Also called the cross-race effect and the own-race bias.
- this occurs when interesting people focus on the arguments and respond with favorable thoughts. (more likely to influence behavior)
5 True/False Questions
Mere Exposure Effect → the tendency to recall faces of one's own race more accurately than faces of other races. Also called the cross-race effect and the own-race bias.
Seeing Black → Example: Black faces appear to be more criminal to police officers; the more black, the more criminal.
attribution theory → the theory that we explain someone's behavior by crediting either the situation or the person's disposition. (Fritz Heider)
GRIT → Graduated and Reciprocated Initiatives in Tension-Reduction; a strategy designed to decrease international tensions.
Peripheral Route Persuasion → this occurs when interesting people focus on the arguments and respond with favorable thoughts. (more likely to influence behavior)