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ID 45342
file
title alternative
Prejudice against people with mental disorders: Cognition, emotions, and social distance
creator
Yamanaka, Maria
Furukawa, Yoshiya
subject
mental disorder
prejudice
cognition
emotion
social distance
NDC
Psychology
abstract
Prejudice against people with mental disorders is a persistent phenomenon. Inspired by Corrigan and Shapiro’s (2010) path model of cognition-emotion-behavior of stigma, we examined the effects of news stories on these three factors. A total of 125 university students responded to questions after reading one of three news articles excerpted from Corrigan et al. (2013): a story describing a patient recovering from a mental disorder, a story regarding the improvement of mental institutions, and a story about dental care (control condition). Structural equation modeling revealed that the recovery story (vs. the dental care story) increased positive perceptions of people with mental disorders (i.e., the sense that people with mental illness are as ordinary as those without it), leading to positive behavior (i.e., decreasing social distance). The mental institution story (vs. the dental care story) increased negative emotion and decreased positive emotion, but these emotions did not affect participants’ behavior. Although we did not find any significant paths from cognition to behavior through emotion, the current results suggested that perceived ordinariness may play an important role in the reduction of prejudice against people with mental illness.
description
本論文は,広島大学教育学部に提出した平成28年度卒業論文をもとに執筆したものである。本研究の一部は,日本教育心理学会第58回総会で報告した。
journal title
Hiroshima Psychological Research
issue
Issue 17
start page
25
end page
34
date of issued
2018-03-31
publisher
広島大学大学院教育学研究科心理学講座
issn
1347-1619
ncid
language
jpn
nii type
Departmental Bulletin Paper
HU type
Departmental Bulletin Papers
DCMI type
text
format
application/pdf
text version
publisher
department
Graduate School of Education
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