2007 - W.E.B. Du Bois Career of Distinguished Scholarship Award, American Sociological Association
His scientific interests lie mostly in Social psychology, Social relation, Higher education, Prestige and Persistence. The Social psychology study combines topics in areas such as Phenomenon and Process. His studies deal with areas such as Empirical evidence, Organisation climate and Organizational theory as well as Phenomenon.
He integrates Social relation and Race in his research. His Higher education research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Institution, Student engagement, Time management and Private sector. His Persistence research includes themes of Mathematics education and Perception.
Joseph Berger mainly focuses on Social psychology, Higher education, Technical report, Pedagogy and Task. His work in the fields of Social psychology, such as Social relation, Group dynamic and Interpersonal interaction, overlaps with other areas such as Prestige. Joseph Berger has researched Higher education in several fields, including Mathematics education, Academic achievement, Persistence and Organizational theory.
His work carried out in the field of Pedagogy brings together such families of science as Student development, Self-concept and Medical education. As a part of the same scientific family, Joseph Berger mostly works in the field of Task, focusing on Set and, on occasion, Status inconsistency. His Process research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Cognitive psychology and Phenomenon.
Joseph Berger spends much of his time researching Technical report, Management science, Higher education, Library science and Positive economics. His research integrates issues of Variety and Set in his study of Management science. His studies in Higher education integrate themes in fields like Quality, Institution and Public relations.
In the field of Library science, his study on Bibliography overlaps with subjects such as Self evaluation and Prestige. His Positive economics research includes elements of Social psychology and Welfare economics. His Econometrics study combines topics in areas such as Self other and Process.
Joseph Berger focuses on Management science, Higher education, Empirical data, Social psychology and Positive economics. His Management science research incorporates elements of Originality, Value, Research program and Deviance. His Higher education research integrates issues from Theoretical definition and Medical education.
Joseph Berger integrates Social psychology with Technical report in his study.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
Status Characteristics and Social Interaction
Joseph Berger;Bernard P Cohen;Morris Zelditch.
Status Characteristics and Social Interaction: An Expectation-States Approach
STATUS ORGANIZING PROCESSES
Joseph Berger;Susan J. Rosenholtz;Morris Zelditch.
Review of Sociology (1980)
THE ROLE OF STUDENT INVOLVEMENT AND PERCEPTIONS OF INTEGRATION IN A CAUSAL MODEL OF STUDENT PERSISTENCE
Joseph B. Berger;Jeffrey F. Milem.
Research in Higher Education (1999)
A Modified Model of College Student Persistence: Exploring the Relationship Between Astin's Theory of Involvement and Tinto's Theory of Student Departure
Jeffrey F. Milem;Joseph B. Berger.
Journal of College Student Development (1997)
REVISING TINTO'S INTERACTIONALIST THEORY OF STUDENT DEPARTURE THROUGH THEORY ELABORATION: Examining the Role of Organizational Attributes in the Persistence Process
Joseph B. Berger;John M. Braxton.
Research in Higher Education (1998)
Expectations, legitimation, and dominance behavior in task groups.
Cecilia L. Ridgeway;Joseph Berger.
American Sociological Review (1986)
Expectation states theory: A theoretical research program,
Maureen T. Hallinan;Joseph Berger;Thomas L. Conner;M. Hamit Fisek.
Status Characteristics and Expectation States
Joseph Berger;Bernard P. Cohen;Morris Zelditch.
The legitimation and delegitimation of power and prestige orders.
Joseph Berger;Cecelia L. Ridgeway;M. Hamit Fisek;Robert Z. Norman.
American Sociological Review (1998)
If you think any of the details on this page are incorrect, let us know.
We appreciate your kind effort to assist us to improve this page, it would be helpful providing us with as much detail as possible in the text box below: