On The Nature of Prejudice: Fifty Years After Allport
June 2005, ©2005, Wiley-Blackwell
Foreword by Victoria M. Esses.
1. Introduction: Reflecting on The Nature of Prejudice: Fifty Years after Allport. (John F. Dovidio, Peter Glick and Laurie A. Rudman).
Part I: Preferential Thinking.
2. What is the Problem? Prejudice as an Attitude-in-Context. (Alice H. Eagly and Amanda B. Diekman).
3. Social Cognition and Prejudgment. (Susan T. Fiske).
4. Ingroup Affiliations and Prejudice. (Rupert Brown and Hanna Zagefka).
5. Categorization, Recategorization, and Intergroup Bias. (Samuel L. Gaertner and John F. Dovidio).
6. Paternalism and the "Rejection" of Outgroups. (Mary R. Jackman).
7. Rejection of Women? Beyond Prejudice as Antipathy. (Laurie A. Rudman).
Part II: Group Differences.
8. Group Differences and Stereotype Accuracy. (Charles M. Judd and Bernadette Park).
9. The Psychological Impact of Prejudice. (Brenda Major and S. Brooke Vick).
10. Mechanisms for Coping with Victimization: Self-Protection Plus Self-Enhancement. (James M. Jones).
Part III: Perceiving and Thinking About Group Differences.
11. Cognitive Process: Reality Constraints and Integrity Concerns in Social Perception. (Vincent Yzerbyt and Olivier Cornielle).
12. Linguistic Factors: Antilocutions, Ethnonyms, Ethnophaulisms, and Other Varieties of Hate Speech. (Brian Mullen and Tirza Leader).
13. Stereotypes in Our Culture. John T. Jost (New York University) and David L. Hamilton (University of California, Santa Barbara).
Part IV: Sociocultural Factors.
14. Instrumental Relations Among Groups: Group Competition, Conflict, and Prejudice. (Victoria M. Esses, Lynne M. Jackson, John F. Dovidio, and Gordon Hodson).
15. Choice of Scapegoats. (Peter Glick).
16. Allport's Intergroup Contact Hypothesis: Its History and Influence. (Thomas F. Pettigrew and Linda R. Tropp).
17. Intergroup Contact: When Does it Work, and Why? (Jared B. Kenworthy, Rhiannon N. Turner, Miles Hewstone, Alberto Voci).
Part V. Acquiring Prejudice.
18. Conformity and Prejudice. (Christian S. Crandall and Charles Stangor).
19. The Development of Prejudice in Childhood and Adolescence. (Frances E. Aboud).
20. Breaking the Prejudice Habit: Allport's "Inner Conflict" Revisited. (Patricia G. Devine).
21. Inner Conflict in the Political Psychology of Racism. (David O. Sears).
Part VI. The Dynamics of Prejudice.
22. Aggression, Hatred, and Other Emotions. (Eliot R. Smith and Diane M. Mackie).
23. Allport's "Living Inkblots": The Role of Defensive Projection in Stereotyping and Prejudice. (Leonard S. Newman and Tracy L. Caldwell).
Part VII. Character Structure.
24. Personality and Prejudice. (John Duckitt).
25. Religion and Prejudice. (C. Daniel Batson and E. L. Stocks).
Part VIII. Reducing Group Tensions.
26. Intergroup Relations Program Evaluation. (Walter G. Stephan and Cookie White Stephan).
Peter Glick is Professor of Psychology at Lawrence University. Along with co-author Susan T. Fiske of Princeton University, he received the 1995 Gordon W. Allport Prize for his research on ambivalent sexism.
Laurie A. Rudman is Associate Professor of Psychology at Rutgers University. She is currently an Associate Editor for the journal Social Cognition and serves on the Editorial Board for the Journal of Personality and Social Psychology.
- provides concise and accessible overviews of important topics and issues in the psychological study of prejudice by leading scholars
- offers critical reflections and new frameworks that have the potential to guide theorizing and research in prejudice and discrimination for decades to come
- follows Allport’s organization and the chapters reflect directly on issues raised by Allport
- can be used as a stand-alone text or as a companion to Allport’s The Nature of Prejudice
"This outstanding volume is more than just a well-written and entertaining homage to the work of Gordon Allport, arguably one of the most influential and insightful students of prejudice in the 20th century. In addition, this book has managed to assemble most of the leading scholars in the field and induce them to think clearly and succinctly about our present state of knowledge and to sketch out the several theoretical issues that remain to be clarified by future research. The overall result is a volume that is simply a tour de force and a “must read” for anyone seriously interested in deepening their understanding of the frustratingly complex issues of prejudice and intergroup conflict in the modern world." James Sidanius, UCLA
“Even while acknowledging that Gordon Allport continues to dominate the agenda for prejudice research, this volume's contributions reveal many new insights based on the original and wide-ranging research of the authors - often calling for revision of Allport's thinking.” Anthony G. Greenwald, University of Washington
“The idea of building an edited volume around Allport’s classic book is brilliant, and the timing could not be better.” Marilynn Brewer, Ohio State University
"This book is an impressive addition to the literature in social psychology... certainly an excellent 'one stop-shop' for mainstream social psychology research on prejudice." Kenneth McKenzie, Trinity College, Dublin. Social Psychologyical Review, April 2006
"All in all, there can be no doubt that Gordon Allport laid the foundation for research on prejudice. However, we think the editors and authors of this volume have successfully built on that solid base by adding their own theoretical and empirical layers, ones that further strengthen the field’s knowledge for the future." American Journal of Psychology