Amélie Mummendey mainly focuses on Social psychology, Ingroups and outgroups, Social identity theory, Outgroup and Developmental psychology. Her work in the fields of Social group and Social relation overlaps with other areas such as Social cognition and Social discrimination. Her Social identity approach study in the realm of Social identity theory interacts with subjects such as Identity management and Social change.
Her Outgroup research incorporates elements of Generalization, Superordinate goals and Social perception. Her research integrates issues of Prejudice, Intergroup anxiety and Contact hypothesis in her study of Social perception. Her study in Developmental psychology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Construal level theory, Valence, Derogation and Identification.
Her primary areas of investigation include Social psychology, Developmental psychology, Social identity theory, Ingroups and outgroups and Social discrimination. Amélie Mummendey usually deals with Social psychology and limits it to topics linked to Categorization and Social perception and Generalization. The study incorporates disciplines such as Construal level theory and Perception in addition to Developmental psychology.
The Social identity approach research Amélie Mummendey does as part of her general Social identity theory study is frequently linked to other disciplines of science, such as Social change, therefore creating a link between diverse domains of science. Amélie Mummendey interconnects Prejudice, In-group favoritism, Moderation and Normative in the investigation of issues within Ingroups and outgroups. In her study, which falls under the umbrella issue of Outgroup, Projection model is strongly linked to Superordinate goals.
Her main research concerns Social psychology, Ingroups and outgroups, Outgroup, Developmental psychology and Social identity theory. Her Social psychology study frequently draws connections between adjacent fields such as Social perception. She focuses mostly in the field of Ingroups and outgroups, narrowing it down to matters related to In-group favoritism and, in some cases, Moderation, Self and Subliminal stimuli.
Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Recall, Phenomenon, Projection and Superordinate goals. Her work in Developmental psychology covers topics such as Social relation which are related to areas like Causality. Her Social identity theory research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Aggression and Social group.
Social psychology, Prejudice, Social perception, Social identity theory and Social cognition are her primary areas of study. The Social psychology study which covers Developmental psychology that intersects with Social relation. Her work carried out in the field of Social perception brings together such families of science as Speech perception and Job interview.
Her research in Social identity theory intersects with topics in Organizational behavior and Social group. Her In-group favoritism research includes elements of Subliminal stimuli and Projection. Her work on Intergroup anxiety is typically connected to Social distance as part of general Outgroup study, connecting several disciplines of science.
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Social Discrimination and Tolerance in Intergroup Relations: Reactions to Intergroup Difference:
Amélie Mummendey;Michael Wenzel.
Personality and Social Psychology Review (1999)
Does contact reduce prejudice or does prejudice reduce contact? A longitudinal test of the contact hypothesis among majority and minority groups in three European countries.
Jens Binder;Hanna Zagefka;Rupert Brown;Friedrich Funke.
Journal of Personality and Social Psychology (2009)
Strategies to cope with negative social identity: predictions by social identity theory and relative deprivation theory.
Amélie Mummendey;Thomas Kessler;Andreas Klink;Rosemarie Mielke.
Journal of Personality and Social Psychology (1999)
Nationalism and patriotism: National identification and out‐group rejection
Amélie Mummendey;Andreas Klink;Rupert Brown.
British Journal of Social Psychology (2001)
Superordinate identities and intergroup conflict: The ingroup projection model
Michael Wenzel;Amélie Mummendey;Sven Waldzus.
European Review of Social Psychology (2007)
Positive–Negative Asymmetry in Social Discrimination
Amélie Mummendey;Sabine Otten.
European Review of Social Psychology (1998)
Vicarious intergroup contact effects: Applying social-cognitive theory to intergroup contact research.
Agostino Mazziotta;Amélie Mummendey;Stephen C. Wright.
Group Processes & Intergroup Relations (2011)
Responding to negative social identity: a taxonomy of identity management strategies
Mathias Blanz;Amélie Mummendey;Rosemarie Mielke;Andreas Klink.
European Journal of Social Psychology (1998)
The Ingroup as Pars Pro Toto: Projection From the Ingroup Onto the Inclusive Category as a Precursor to Social Discrimination:
Michael Wenzel;Amélie Mummendey;Ulrike Weber;Sven Waldzus.
Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin (2003)
Towards tolerance: Representations of superordinate categories and perceived ingroup prototypicality
Sven Waldzus;Amélie Mummendey;Michael Wenzel;Ulrike Weber.
Journal of Experimental Social Psychology (2003)
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