關鍵字查詢 | 類別:期刊論文 | | 關鍵字:The feeling of "face" in Confucian society

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1 104/2 教心所 韓貴香 教授 期刊論文 發佈 The feeling of "face" in Confucian society: From a perspective of psychosocial equilibrium , [104-2] :The feeling of "face" in Confucian society: From a perspective of psychosocial equilibrium期刊論文The feeling of "face" in Confucian society: From a perspective of psychosocial equilibriumKuei-Hsiang Hanhaving face;losing face;modesty;psychosocial equilibrium;self-enhancing東亞哲學與心理學: 邁向修養心理學Previous research on the feeling of “face” has long described “face” as a complicated phenomenon in Confucian societies. Indeed, the feeling of face is highly context dependent. One may have very different (having or losing) face perception if the same face event occurs in a different context. To better capture the features of how face is felt, effects on possible responses need to be considered. Therefore, this article adopts a perspective of psychosocial equilibrium to elaborate people’s feeling of face in Taiwan, a Confucian society. The first section illustrates the concept of psychosocial equilibrium and its psychodynamic effects on people’s feeling of face. Then, the second section of this
2 104/2 教心所 韓貴香 教授 期刊論文 發佈 The Feeling of "Face" in Confucian Society: From a Perspective of Psychosocial Equilibrium , [104-2] :The Feeling of "Face" in Confucian Society: From a Perspective of Psychosocial Equilibrium期刊論文The Feeling of "Face" in Confucian Society: From a Perspective of Psychosocial EquilibriumHan, Kuei-Hsianghaving face, losing face, modesty, psychosocial equilibrium, self-enhancingFrontiers in Psychology 7:1055(9 pages)Previous research on the feeling of “face” has long described “face” as a complicated phenomenon in Confucian societies. Indeed, the feeling of face is highly context dependent. One may have very different (having or losing) face perception if the same face event occurs in a different context. To better capture the features of how face is felt, effects on possible responses need to be considered. Therefore, this article adopts a perspective of psychosocial equilibrium to elaborate people’s feeling of face in Taiwan, a Confucian society. The first section illustrates the concept of psychosocial equilibrium and its psychodynamic effects on people’s feeling of face. Then, the seco
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