Sociocultural differences in self-construal and subjective well-being: a test of four cultural models
Cheng, Cecilia and Jose, Paul E. and Sheldon, Kennon M. and Singelis, Theodore M. and Cheung, Mike W. L. and Tiliouine, Habib and Alao, Amos A. and Chio, Jasmine H. M. and Lui, Jodie Y. M. and Chun, Woo Young and Golec de Zavala, Agnieszka and Hakuzimana, Alex and Hertel, Janine and Liu, Jin-Tan and Onyewadume, Mary and Sims, Ceri (2010) Sociocultural differences in self-construal and subjective well-being: a test of four cultural models. Journal of Cross-Cultural Psychology, 42 (5). 832 -855. ISSN 0022-0221
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Official URL: http://dx.doi.org/10.1177/0022022110381117
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In this study, the authors tested four cultural models—independence, interdependence, conflict, and integration—that describe the hypothesized relationships between dimensions of self-construal and components of subjective well-being among individualistic and collectivistic countries. Collectivistic countries that have undergone rapid socioeconomic changes (i.e., East Asian countries) and those with limited changes (i.e., African countries) were differentiated. Participants were 791 university students from four Western countries, 749 university students from three East Asian countries, and 443 university students from three African countries. Findings provided some support for the applicability of (a) the independence model to individuals from Western countries and (b) the integration model to individuals from East Asian countries. Mixed results were found among the African countries. The interdependence model is more applicable to African participants from the sub-Saharan region, but the integration model is more applicable to those from the North African region.
|Research Areas:||School of Health and Education > Psychology|
|Citations on ISI Web of Science:||0|
|Deposited On:||16 Mar 2011 08:29|
|Last Modified:||30 Jul 2014 16:36|
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