Presents research on how variations in African Americans’ racial self-concept affects meaning-making and internalized oppression.
Using insights from behavioral science, a Holocaust survivor explores how evil actions can seem "moral" to the perpetrators and how we must alter our thinking to prevent this.
Explores deep intimate personal relationships between men and women.
Advocates applying a spirit of play to everyday life.
Points the way toward a world in which we might feel more connected to and responsible for each other.
Theories of criminality and theories of victimization have traditionally been discussed as though they bore no relationship to one another. Yet, a complete explanation for crime must examine both the ...
Using the theatric metaphors of a passion play in Poland, simultaneous ethnic dramas in Yugoslavia, a heroic poem in Armenia, and a bunraku puppet play in the People's Republic of China, the authors of ...