Journal of Social Issues, Volume 57, Number 3, Immigrants and Immigration
January 1991, Wiley-Blackwell
1. Immigrants and Immigration: Advancing the Psychological Perspective: John F. Dovidio, Colgate University; Victoria M. Esses, University of Western Ontario.
Part II: Responses to Immigrants and Immigration among Members of the Receiving Society: .
1. The Immigration Dilemma: The Role of Perceived Group Competition, Ethnic Prejudice, and National Identity: Victoria M. Esses, University of Western Ontario; John F. Dovidio, Colgate University; Lynne M. Jackson, Ryerson University; & Tamara L. Armstrong, University of Western Ontario.
2. The Psychological Ambiguity of Immigration and Its Implications for Promoting Immigration Policy: Felicia Pratto, University of Connecticut; Anthony F. Lemieux, University of Connecticut.
3. Contemporary Immigration Policy Orientations Among Dominant-Group Members in Western Europe: James S. Jackson, University of Michigan; Kendrick T. Brown, Macalaster College; Tony N. Brown, University of Michigan; & Bryant Marks, University of Illinois at Chicago.
4. Ethnophaulisms for Ethnic Immigrant Groups, Brian Mullen, Syracuse University.
Part III: Immigrant Perspectives and Adaptations:.
1. Toward a Concept of a Migrant Personality, Bonka S. Boneva and Irene Hanson Frieze, University of Pittsburgh.
2. Ethnic Identity, Immigration, and Well-Being: An Interactional Perspective, Jean S. Phinney, California State University, Los Angeles; Gabriel Horenczyk, Hebrew University of Jerusalem; Karmela Liebkind, University of Helsinki; & Paul Vedder, University of Leiden.
3. Gender and Cultural Adaptation in Immigrant Families, Karen K. Dion and Kenneth L. Dion, University of Toronto.
4. Immigrants' Perceptions of Housing Discrimination in Toronto: The Housing New Canadians Project, Kenneth L. Dion, University of Toronto.
Part IV: Reciprocal Responses: .
1. Acculturation and Prejudice in Germany: Majority and Minority Perspectives: Andreas Zick, University of Wuppertal; Ulrich Wagner, University of Marburg; Rolf van Dick, University of Marburg; Thomas Petzel, University of Dortmund.
2. Interethnic Contact, Identity, and Psychological Adjustment: The Mediating and Moderating Roles of Communication: Richard Clément, University of Ottawa; Kimberly A. Noels, University of Alberta; Bernard Deneault, University of Ottawa.
3. Immigrant Success in the Knowledge Economy: Institutional Change and the Immigrant Experience in Canada, 1970–1995: Jeffrey G. Reitz, University of Toronto.
Part V: Conclusions:.
A Psychology of Immigration: J. W. Berry, Queen's University.
John F. Dovidio holds an MA and PhD in social psychology
from the University of Delaware. He is a Charles A. Dana Professor
of Psychology at Colgate University, where he is currently Interim
Provost and Dean of the Faculty, and he has previously served as
director of the Division of University Studies and Director of the
Division of Natural Sciences and Mathematics. Dovidio has been
editor of Personalty and Social Psychology Bulletin and is
currently associate editor of Group Processes and Intergroup
Relations and editor-elect of Journal of Personality and Social
Psychology-Interpersonal Relations and Group Processes. He is a
fellow of the American Psychological Association and of the
American Psychological Society. He has also served as president of
the Society for the Psychological Study of Social Issues and chair
of the executive committee of the Society for the Experimental
Social Psychology. Dovidio's research interests are in improving
intergroup relations; stereotyping, prejudice, and discrimination;
social power and nonverbal communication; and altruism and
Kenneth L. Dion is a professor of psychology at the University of Toronto. He is presently a consulting editor for the Journal of Personality and Social Psychology and the Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin. He is a fellow of the American Psychological Association, the American Psychological Society, and the Canadian Psychological Association. He received the 2001 Donald O. Hebb Award from the Canadian Psychological Association for distinguished contributions to psychology as a science. His research interests include the social psychology of prejudice and discrimination and ethnicity and intergroup processes, as well as immigration and acculturation.
Discusses the role of psychology in understanding the processes associated with immigrants and immigration.
- Considers how the study of immigrants and immigration offers potential benefits to the discipline of psychology and describes how a psychological perspective on this topic can complement in important ways other disciplinary perspectives.