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More About This Title The Encyclopedia of Cross-Cultural Psychology
The Encyclopedia of Cross-Cultural Psychology presents a comprehensive collection of information relating to the fields of cross-cultural, cultural, and indigenous psychology contributed by scientists and scholars from around the world.
- Over 600 entries, including biographies of 135 key people from the fields of cross-cultural, cultural, and indigenous psychology
- Contains a general chronological timeline including both historical and literary key-moments
- Includes coverage on ethnocentrism; distortions of diagnostic judgment; psychology of Arabs, Russians, Filipinos, and other ethnicities; obedience; and more
Kenneth D. Keith is Professor Emeritus of Psychological Sciences at the University of San Diego. He is editor of Cross-Cultural Psychology: Contemporary Themes and Perspectives (Wiley Blackwell, 2011), and Cross-Cultural Perspectives on Quality of Life (2000), and author of Student Handbook to Psychology: History, Perspectives, and Applications (2012) and IntellectualDisability: Ethics, Dehumanization, and a New Moral Community (Wiley-Blackwell, 2013). Professor Keith has also authored or co-authored more than 125 publications, including numerous book chapters and articles.
Cross-cultural psychology is one of the most dynamic areas within the discipline and significant advances in understanding have been achieved over the past few decades. The consolidation of this information within the encyclopedia makes exciting reading for scholars up-dating their understanding of cultural and indigenous psychology.
—Professor Robert A. Cummins, Deakin University, Australia
The Encyclopedia of Cross-Cultural Psychology sets the standard as a scholarly, authoritative, and the most comprehensive reference in the field of cultural and cross-cultural psychology. It is a historic first in integrating domestic and international concepts of multiculturalism from indigenous to national and global perspectives in psychology. The encyclopedias are destined to become the primary research source for students and scholars seeking to expand their insights into cultural psychology, and to conduct conceptual and empirical research in the field.
—Derald Wing Sue, Professor of Psychology and Education, Teachers College, Columbia University.