His primary areas of investigation include Social psychology, Social identity theory, Social group, Deindividuation and Social identity model of deindividuation effects. His Social psychology research incorporates elements of Developmental psychology, Collective action, Social cognition and Social perception. The Social identity theory study combines topics in areas such as Social influence, Optimal distinctiveness theory, Collective identity and Self-esteem.
His Social group study combines topics in areas such as Social relation, Context, Out-group homogeneity, Ingroups and outgroups and Identity formation. His Deindividuation research integrates issues from Computer-mediated communication and Conformity. His work deals with themes such as Group decision-making and Anonymity, which intersect with Social identity model of deindividuation effects.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Social psychology, Social identity theory, Social group, Developmental psychology and Ingroups and outgroups. His research in Social psychology intersects with topics in Collective action, Social cognition and Social perception. Russell Spears interconnects Context and Optimal distinctiveness theory in the investigation of issues within Social identity theory.
His biological study deals with issues like Social psychology, which deal with fields such as Epistemology. His Self-esteem study in the realm of Developmental psychology connects with subjects such as Acquired immunodeficiency syndrome. His work in Social identity model of deindividuation effects addresses subjects such as Computer-mediated communication, which are connected to disciplines such as Social influence.
Russell Spears mostly deals with Social psychology, Social identity theory, Identity, System justification and Ingroups and outgroups. Russell Spears does research in Social psychology, focusing on Social influence specifically. His Social identity theory research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Disadvantaged, Collective identity, Self-esteem, Salience and Disadvantage.
His study in Identity is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Dilemma, Prejudice, Dictator game and Social perception. His Ingroups and outgroups research includes elements of Facial expression and Contempt. His Collective action research includes themes of Criminology, Solidarity, Appeal and Social group.
Russell Spears mainly focuses on Social psychology, Social identity theory, Collective action, Identity and Ingroups and outgroups. He undertakes interdisciplinary study in the fields of Social psychology and Social inequality through his works. His Social identity theory research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in System justification, Context, Cognitive dissonance, Epistemology and Politics.
His work is dedicated to discovering how Collective action, Collective identity are connected with Outgroup, Political efficacy and Collective behavior and other disciplines. His Identity study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Disadvantage, Self-esteem and Identification. His studies deal with areas such as Salience, Opposition, Great Depression, Mood and Anger as well as Ingroups and outgroups.
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Toward an integrative social identity model of collective action: A quantitative research synthesis of three socio-psychological perspectives
Martijn van Zomeren;Tom Postmes;Russell Spears.
Psychological Bulletin (2008)
Self and social identity
Naomi Ellemers;Russell Spears;Bertjan Doosje.
Annual Review of Psychology (2002)
The context and content of social identity threat
N.R. Branscombe;N. Ellemers;R. Spears;E.J. Doosje.
Social identity: Context, commitment, content (1999)
Group-level self-definition and self-investment: A hierarchical (multicomponent) model of in-group identification
Colin Wayne Leach;Martijn van Zomeren;Sven Zebel;Michael L. W. Vliek.
Journal of Personality and Social Psychology (2008)
A Social Identity Model of Deindividuation Phenomena
S.D. Reicher;R. Spears;T.T. Postmes.
European Review of Social Psychology (1995)
PERCEIVED INTRAGROUP VARIABILITY AS A FUNCTION OF GROUP STATUS AND IDENTIFICATION
Bertjan Doosje;Naomi Ellemers;Russell Spears.
Journal of Experimental Social Psychology (1995)
Breaching or Building Social Boundaries? SIDE-Effects of Computer-Mediated Communication
Tom Postmes;Russell Spears;Martin Lea.
Communication Research (1998)
Guilty by Association: When One's Group Has a Negative History
Bertjan Doosje;Nyla R. Branscombe;Russell Spears;Antony S. R. Manstead.
Journal of Personality and Social Psychology (1998)
Panacea or Panopticon? The Hidden Power in Computer-Mediated Communication
Russell Spears;Martin Lea.
Communication Research (1994)
Put your money where your mouth is! : Explaining collective action tendencies through group-based anger and group efficacy
Martijn van Zomeren;Russell Spears;Agneta H. Fischer;Colin Wayne Leach.
Journal of Personality and Social Psychology (2004)
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