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Angaben zur Quelle [Bearbeiten]

Titel    Seven Cultural Orientations and Value Types
Verlag    [www.imo-international.de]
Datum    25. April 2007
URL    http://www.imo-international.de/englisch/html/siebenwerte_en.html , 2007 version: http://web.archive.org/web/20070425101613/http://www.imo-international.de/englisch/html/siebenwerte_en.html

Literaturverz.   

nein
Schlüssel    IMO
Fragmente    2


Fragmente der Quelle:
[1.] Cs/Fragment 085 09 - Diskussion
Zuletzt bearbeitet: 2012-04-07 10:05:25 Kybot
Cs, Fragment, Gesichtet, IMO 2007b, KomplettPlagiat, SMWFragment, Schutzlevel sysop

Typus
KomplettPlagiat
Bearbeiter
Hindemith, WiseWoman
Gesichtet
Yes.png
Untersuchte Arbeit:
Seite: 85, Zeilen: 9-28
Quelle: IMO 2007b
Seite(n): 1, Zeilen:
Conservatism

The person is viewed as embedded in a collectivity, finding meaning in life largely through social relationships and identifying with the group. A cultural emphasis on maintenance of the status quo, propriety, and restraint of actions or inclinations that might disrupt the solidarity group or the traditional order. (social order, respect for tradition, family security, wisdom)

Intellectual Autonomy

The person is an autonomous, bounded entity and finds meaning in his/her own uniqueness, seeking to express own internal attributes (preferences, traits, feelings) and is encouraged to do so. Intellectual autonomy has a cultural emphasis on the desirability of individuals independently pursuing their own ideas and intellectual directions (curiosity, broadmindedness, creativity)

Affective autonomy

The person is an autonomous, bounded entity and finds meaning in his/her own uniqueness, seeking to express own internal attributes (preferences, traits, feelings) and is encouraged to do so. Affective autonomy promotes and protects the individual’s independent pursuit of own affectively positive experience (pleasure, exciting life, varied life).

Hierarchy

A hierarchical, differential allocation of fixed roles and of resources is the legitimate, desirable way to regulate [interdependencies. People are socialised to comply with the obligations and rules and sanctioned if they do not. A cultural emphasis on the legitimacy of an unequal distribution of power, roles and resources (social power, authority, humility, wealth).]

Conservatism

The person is viewed as embedded in a collectivity, finding meaning in life largely through social relationships and identifying with the group. A cultural emphasis on maintenance of the status quo, propriety, and restraint of actions or inclinations that might disrupt the solidarity group or the traditional order. (social order, respect for tradition, family security, wisdom).

Intellectual Autonomy

The person is an autonomous, bounded entity and finds meaning in his / her own uniqueness, seeking to express own internal attributes (preferences, traits, feelings) and is encouraged to do so.Intellectual Autonomy has a cultural emphasis on the desirability of individuals independently pursuing their own ideas and intellectual directions (curiosity, broadmindedness, creativity).

Affective Autonomy

The person is an autonomous, bounded entity and finds meaning in his / her own uniqueness, seeking to express own internal attributes (preferences, traits, feelings) and is encouraged to do so. Affective Autonomy promote and protect the individual's independent pursuit of own affectively positive experience (pleasure, exciting life, varied life).

Hierarchy

A hierarchical, differential allocation of fixed roles and of resources is the legitimate, desirable way to regulate interdependencies. People are socialised to comply with the obligations and rules and sanctioned if they do not. A cultural emphasis on the legitimacy of an unequal distribution of power, roles and resources (social power, authority, humility, wealth).

Anmerkungen

The table 4.10 is identical word-by-word to the table found on the IMO website, which has been in this form at least since 2007. In the given reference (next page) (Schwartz (1999)) one can find the content, even some phrases of the table, but not the entire table compiled in this form. Note also: a) Also the introduction to the table 4.10 is taken from the IMO website: see Fragment_085_03 b) Cs gives for reference Schwartz 1999 the pages "pp. 23". This indicates that Cs probably never had a look at the source, as the relevant bits are found on page 27 and after. The reference to page 23 probably stems from the reference on the IMO website, which gives the pages 23-47 for the whole paper.

Sichter
WiseWoman

[2.] Cs/Fragment 086 01 - Diskussion
Zuletzt bearbeitet: 2012-04-07 10:05:27 Kybot
Cs, Fragment, Gesichtet, IMO 2007b, KomplettPlagiat, SMWFragment, Schutzlevel sysop

Typus
KomplettPlagiat
Bearbeiter
Hindemith, WiseWoman
Gesichtet
Yes.png
Untersuchte Arbeit:
Seite: 86, Zeilen: 1-20
Quelle: IMO 2007b
Seite(n): 1, Zeilen:
[Hierarchy

A hierarchical, differential allocation of fixed roles and of resources is the legitimate, desirable way to regulate] interdependencies. People are socialised to comply with the obligations and rules and sanctioned if they do not. A cultural emphasis on the legitimacy of an unequal distribution of power, roles and resources (social power, authority, humility, wealth).

Egalitarianism

Individuals are portrayed as moral equals, who share basic interests and who are socialized to transcend selfish interests, cooperate voluntarily with others, and show concern for everyone’s welfare (equality, social justice, freedom, responsibility, honesty). People are socialized to as autonomous rather than interdependent because autonomous persons have no natural commitment to others (equality, social justice, freedom, responsibility, honesty).

Mastery

Groups and individuals should master, control and change the social and natural environment through assertive action in order to further personal or group interests. A cultural emphasis on getting ahead through active self-assertion (ambition, success, daring, competence).

Harmony

The world is accepted as it is. Groups and individuals should fit harmoniously into the natural and social world, avoiding change and self-ascertain to modify them (unity with nature, protecting the environment, world of beauty).

[Table 4.10: Categories of Value According to Schwartz. Source: Schwartz, S. H: (1999) pp. 23.]

Hierarchy

A hierarchical, differential allocation of fixed roles and of resources is the legitimate, desirable way to regulate interdependencies. People are socialised to comply with the obligations and rules and sanctioned if they do not. A cultural emphasis on the legitimacy of an unequal distribution of power, roles and resources (social power, authority, humility, wealth).

Egalitarianism

Individuals are portrayed as moral equals, who share basic interests and who are socialized to transcend selfish interests, cooperate voluntarily with others, and show concern for everyone's welfare (equality, social justice, freedom, responsibility, honesty). People are socialized to as autonomous rather than interdependent because autonomous persons have no natural commitment to others (equality, social justice, freedom, responsibility, honesty).

Mastery

Groups and individuals should master, control, and change the social and natural environment through assertive action in order to further personal or group interests. A cultural emphasis on getting ahead through active self-assertion (ambition, success, daring, competence).

Harmony

The world is accepted as it is. Groups and individuals should fit harmoniously into the natural and social world, avoiding change and self-assertion to modify them. (unity with nature, protecting the environment, world of beauty).

[Following: Schwartz, S.H. (1999): A Theory of Cultural Values and Some Implications for Work, in: Applied Psychology: An International Review, 1999, 48 (1), 23-47

Smith, P.B., Schwartz, S.H.: Values (1997), in: Berry, M.H., et al. (eds.): Handbook of Cross-Cultural Psychology, Vol.3, 2nd. Ed., pp. 77-118, Bosten [sic] 1997]

Anmerkungen

The table 4.10 is identical word-by-word to the table found on the IMO website, which has been in this form at least since 2007. In the given reference ( Schwartz (1999)) one can find the content, even some phrases of the table, but not the entire table compiled in this form. Note also: a) Also the introduction to the table 4.10 is taken from the IMO website: see Fragment_085_03 b) Cs gives for the reference Schwartz 1999 the pages "pp. 23". This indicates that Cs probably never had a look at the source, as the relevant bits are found on page 27 and after. The reference to page 23 probably stems from the reference on the IMO website, which gives the pages 23-47 for the whole paper.

Sichter
WiseWoman






[[QVerlag::[www.imo-international.de]| ]]

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