collectivism

(redirected from Collectivists)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Financial, Encyclopedia.
Related to Collectivists: Collective society
See: pool
Mentioned in ?
References in periodicals archive ?
The importance of different kinds of goals and feedback for individualists and collectivists in groups has been demonstrated by Matsui, Kakuyama, and Onglatco (1987).
Thus, again one finds Paul (and his contemporaries) to be group-oriented and collectivist.
In a general sense, if the organization is viewed as the in-group, collectivists should exhibit greater commitment to it.
However, individualist cultures tend to believe that there are universal values that should be shared by all, while collectivist cultures tend to accept that different groups have different values.
Reflective of Asian collectivist culture, findings showed that happiness revolved around a peaceful and united family and economic sufficiency came in second.
The writing was on the wall the moment the EU revealed its collectivist political policy, and no matter what happens it will be a great day, a day of celebration, when our United Kingdom is free once more.
Hence, as Blaylock (Blaylock, 1989) conducted research in the United States of America, which is an individualistic society, this study wished to confirm his findings with ethnic groups in collectivist society data.
collectivists who decided to make a request or optimize the request dependent on low vs.
However, as time has passed, collectivists have figured out a way to institute unique patient identifier numbers anyway.
Relationship norms for collectivists are likely to exert a powerful, unified influence on perceptions of how one should behave (Bontempo and Rivero 1992) and these norms are founded in communal sharing (Fiske 1991; Triandis 1995).
Although it is often the case that persons in these cultures are referred to as individualist or collectivists, Harry Triandis, Kwok Leung, Marcelo Villareal, and Felicia Clack introduced the terms "allocentric" and "ideocentric" to describe individual persons within collectivist and individualist cultures, respectively.
Collectivists are relatively ineffective with strangers commonly use avoidance behaviours and compete with manipulate and exploit out-groups more extensively than individualists (Watkins and Liu 1996).