individualistic


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Related to individualistic: self-revelation
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However, there are conventional ways of making of group membership salient for example, race, religion, politics, or belief systems scan function to create in-group and out-group, and then people in individualistic cultures act like collectivists.
Whereas a number of researchers have examined the cultural differences between masculine and feminine cultures in terms of charity advertising effectiveness (Nelson, Brunel, Supphellen, & Manchanda, 2006), there are few studies on the effects of individualistic and collectivistic cultural orientations on charity adverting.
What you learn about leadership generally comes from the US and Europe, where the cultures are very individualistic.
Rice theory might explain why East Asia is so much less individualistic than expected based on its wealth," Talhelm says.
In support of this distinction, research has found that collectivistic cultures depict in-groups as a complex network of interrelated individual members (Ho, 1993; Hwang, 1999; Lebra, 1976), whereas individualistic cultures emphasize the group's depersonalized nature (Prentice, Miller, & Lightdale, 1994).
This select collection of stoneware pottery, all made in a quaint individualistic style, comes in various shades from icy light to subtle grey blues.
People with strong individualistic values emphasize autonomy, independence, and individual initiative (Hofstede 1980).
Most epidemiologists prefer an exclusive individualistic approach, although the importance of a multilevel causal approach is widely recognized (Diez-Roux 2002).
Inspired by the word and attitude derived from the Latin, "ad libitum" which means "be free" or "as you like'; young fashion-conscious spectacle wearers can choose and wear the "ad lib" frame in a more casual and individualistic manner, suiting their lifestyle and circumstances.
Hypothesis: After detailed literature review, it was hypothesized that a cooperative setting is more effective than interpersonal competition and individualistic effort in yielding successful completion of task.
This study examines service-learning participation and religiosity for their effect on structural and individualistic attributions for poverty.