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Inequality is a relationship

  • Deborah A. Prentice (a1) and J. Nicole Shelton (a1)
Abstract

A view of inequality as a relationship between the advantaged and the disadvantaged has gained considerable currency in psychological research. However, the implications of this view for theories and interventions designed to reduce inequality remain largely unexplored. Drawing on the literature on close relationships, we identify several key features that a relational theory of social change should include.

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References
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Crosby, F. (1976) A model of egoistical relative deprivation. Psychological Review 83:85113.
Eibach, R. P. & Keegan, T. (2006) Free at last? Social dominance, loss aversion, and white and black Americans' differing assessments of racial progress. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology 90:453–67.
Murray, S. L. & Holmes, J. G. (2011) Interdependent minds: The dynamics of close relationships. The Guildford Press.
Shelton, J. N. & Richeson, J. A. (2006) Interracial interactions: A relational approach. Advances in experimental social psychology 38:121–81.
Tilly, C. (1998) Durable inequality. University of California Press.
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Behavioral and Brain Sciences
  • ISSN: 0140-525X
  • EISSN: 1469-1825
  • URL: /core/journals/behavioral-and-brain-sciences
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