Serge Moscovici

Evaluación | Biopsicología | Comparativo | Cognitivo | Del desarrollo | Idioma | Diferencias individuales | Personalidad | Filosofía | Social | Métodos | Estadística | Clínico | Educativo | Industrial | Artículos profesionales | Psicología mundial | Psicología Profesional: Debating Chamber · Psychology Journals · Psychologists Serge Moscovici (nacer 1925) is a Romanian-born Jewish-French psychologist, one of Europe's most prominent social psychologists. He is most famous for his work on social representation theory. Serge Moscovici's son, Pierre Moscovici, is a well-known French politician. Contenido 1 Biografía 1.1 Investigar 2 Minority influence 3 Publications in French 4 Publications in English 5 Referencias 6 Enlaces externos 7 See also Biography He was born in Brăila. From an early age he suffered the effects of anti-semitic discrimination. En 1938 he was excluded from the high school in Bucharest because of anti-semitic laws, y, after the Iron Guard-instigated the Bucharest Pogrom in January 1941, he was interned in a forced labour camp, until being set free by the Red Army in 1944. He became a member of the Communist Party of Romania. During the late stage of World War II he met Isidore Isou, the founder of lettrism, with whom he founded the artistic and litterary review Da towards the end of 1944. Da was quickly censored. Después de la guerra, he became a welder in a large Bucharest factory. En 1947, disillusioned with the communist regime, he left Romania. Chosing clandestine immigration, he arrived in France a year later, passing through Hungary, Austria and Italy. In Paris, helped by a refugee fund, he studied psychology at the Sorbonne. Su 1961 tesis, directed by the psychoanalyst Daniel Lagache, explored the social representations of psychoanalysis in France. He also studied epistemology and history of sciences with philosopher Alexandre Koyré. En los años 1960, he was invited to the United States by the Princeton University's Institute for Advanced Studies. He also worked at Stanford University and Yale, before returning to Paris to teach. He is currently the director of the Laboratoire Européen de Psychologie Sociale ("European Laboratory of Social Psychology") at the Maison des sciences de l’homme in Paris. Research His research focus was on group psychology and he began his career by investigating the way knowledge is reformulated as groups take hold of it, distorting it from its original form. His theory of social representations is now widespread in understanding this process of cultural Chinese whispers. Influenced by Gabriel Tarde, he later criticised American research into majority influence (conformity) and instead investigated the effects of minority influence, where the opinions of a small group influence those of a larger one. He also researched the dynamics of group decisions and consensus-forming. Minority influence Moscovici claimed that majority influence in many ways was misleading – if the majority was indeed all-powerful, we would all end up thinking the same. Drawing attention to the works of Gabriel Tarde, he pointed to the fact that most major social movements have been started by individuals and small groups (p. ej.. Christianity, Budismo, the Suffragette movement, Nazism, etc) and that without an outspoken minority, we would have no innovation or social change. The study he is most famous for, Influences of a consistent minority on the responses of a majority in a colour perception task, is now seen as one of the defining investigations into the effects of minority influence: aim: To investigate the process of innovation by looking at how a consistent minority affect the opinions of a larger group, possibly creating doubt and leading them to question and alter their views Procedures: Thirty two groups of six participants were shown coloured blue slides of varying shades. Two of the participants were in fact confederates (stooges) of Moscovici’s and had been instructed to consistently describe the slides as green. The remaining participants were asked to say what colour they judged the slides to be. Recomendaciones: Para 8.42% of the trials, participants agreed with the minority and said that the slides were green. Overall, 32% of the participants agreed at least once . Conclusions: The study suggested that minorities can indeed exert an effect over the opinion of a majority. Not to the same degree as majority influence, but the fact that almost a third of people agreed at least once is significant. Sin embargo, this also leaves two thirds who never agreed. In a follow up experiment, Moscovici demonstrated that consistency was the key factor, by instructing the stooges to be inconsistent, the effect fell sharply. Publications in French La psychanalyse, son image et son public,París: Presses Universitaires de France. 1961/1976 Reconversion industrielle et changements sociaux. Un exemple: la chapellerie dans l’Aude, Armand Colin, 1961 L’expérience du mouvement. Jean-Baptiste Baliani, disciple et critique de Galilée, Hermann, 1967 Essai sur l’histoire humaine de la nature, flammarión, 1968/1977 La société contre nature, Union Générale d’éditions, 1972 / Límite, 1994 Hommes domestiques et hommes sauvages, Union Générale d’éditions, 1974 (Inglés) Social influence and social change, Prensa Académica, 1976. Psychologie des minorités actives, P.U.F., 1979 L’Age des foules: un traité historique de psychologie des masses, Fayard, 1981 (about Gustave Le Bon's invention of crowd psychology and Gabriel Tarde) La Machine à faire les dieux, Fayard, 1988 Chronique des années égarées: récit autobiographique, Valores, 1997 (Inglés) Social Representations: Explorations in Social Psychology, Prensa política, 2000 De la Nature. Pour penser l’écologie, Métailié, 2002 Réenchanter la nature. Entretiens avec Pascal Dibie, Aube, 2002. (Inglés) Moscovici, S., Lage, E. and Naffrenchoux, M. (1969) 'Influences of a consistent minority on the responses of a majority in a colour perception task', Sociometry, Vol.32, pp.365-80. cited in Cardwell, M. and Flanagan, C. (2003) 'Psychology AS The Complete Companion', Nelson Thornes Publications in English Moscovici, S. (1976) Social Influence and Social Change,Londres: Academic Press Moscovici, S. (1980) Towards a theory of conversion behaviour. En: L. Berkowitz (Ed.) Advances in Experimental Social Psychology, Vol. 13, Nueva York: Prensa Académica. Moscovici, S. (1981) On social representations. En: J.P.. Forgas (Ed.) Social Cognition: Perspectives in Everyday Understanding, Londres: Prensa Académica. Moscovici, S. (1984) The phenomenon of social representations. En: R.M. Farr and S. *Moscovici (Eds) Social Representations, Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. Moscovici, S. and Faucheux, C. (1972) Social influence, conformity bias and the study of active minorities. En: L. Berkowitz (Ed.) Advances in Experimental Social Psychology, Vol. 6, Nueva York: Prensa Académica. Moscovici, S, and Hewstone, M. (1983) Social representations: from the `naive' to the `amateur' scientist. En: M. Hewstone (Ed.) Attribution Theory: Social and Functional Extensions, Oxford: albahaca blackwell. Moscovici, S. and Zavalloni, M. (1969) The group as a polariser of attitude, Revista de Personalidad y Psicología Social 12: 125-35. References His entire bibliography may be found in Penser la vie, le social, la nature. Mélanges en l'honneur de Serge Moscovici, directed by Fabrice Buschini and Nikos Kalampalikis, París, Editions de la Maison des sciences de l'homme, 2001. External links European Laboratory of Social Psychology website See also Crowd psychology Gustave Le Bon Gabriel Tarde This page uses Creative Commons Licensed content from Wikipedia (ver autores).

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