By Earl Hopper

The social subconscious and its manifestations in crew research are the point of interest of this significant new ebook of Earl Hopper's chosen papers. Drawing on sociology, psychoanalysis and crew research, he argues that teams and their individuals are restricted unconsciously by way of social, cultural and political proof and forces. those hypotheses are illustrated with scientific vignettes touching on anti-Semitism, racism, the politics of sophistication and gender, and the results of speedy social swap. Transference and countertransference strategies are tested either vividly and truthfully. Theoretically generative and clinically astute, this e-book may be of price to either analysts and their scholars.

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Henriques, F. and Slaughter, C. (1960) Tradition and Change. Oxford: Oxford University Press. Dubin, R. ’ Social Problems 3, January, 131–142. , Mann, F. C. and Miller, D. C. (1965) Leadership and Productivity. San Francisco: Chandler Publishing Co. Erbe, W. ’ American Sociological Review 29, 2, April, 198–216. Glass, D. V. (ed) (1963) [1954] Social Mobility in Britain. London: Routledge and Kegan Paul Ltd. ) Goffman, E. (1959) The Presentation of Self in Everyday Life. New York: Doubleday & Co.

London: Routledge and Kegan Paul Ltd. ) Goffman, E. (1959) The Presentation of Self in Everyday Life. New York: Doubleday & Co. Goldthorpe, J. H. ’ British Journal of Sociology 10, 3, 133–163. Goldthorpe, J. H. and Lockwood, D. ’ The Sociological Review 11, 2, July, 143–164. Gorer, G. (1948) The Americans. London: Cresset Press Ltd. Gorer, G. (1955) Exploring English Character. London: Cresset Press Ltd. Gouldner, A. W. (1955) Wildcat Strike: A Study of an Unofficial Strike. London: Routledge and Kegan Paul Ltd.

One can define this variable, as Day and Hamblin do, as ‘the personal estimation of the degree to which one’s presentation of self is creditable and successful’; but one should add, within the constraints of a given social context. A person can have different amounts of self-esteem in different contexts. When self-esteem is low, one’s self image will be more vulnerable to the threats of supervisory behavior. But the relevance of self-esteem is determined by whether the work situation is deemed important.

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