Shame 4.0

Investigating an Emotion in Digital Worlds and the Fourth Industrial Revolution
 
 
Springer (Verlag)
  • erscheint ca. am 28. Mai 2021
 
  • Buch
  • |
  • Hardcover
978-3-030-59526-5 (ISBN)
 

This edited volume provides new perspectives on how shame is experienced and transformed within digital worlds and Industry 4.0. The editors and authors discuss how individuals and organisations can constructively transform shame at work, in professional and private contexts, and with regard to socio-cultural lifestyle changes, founded in digitalisation and Industry 4.0. The contributions in this volume enable researchers and practitioners alike to unlock the topic of shame and its specifics in the highly dynamic and rapidly changing times to explore this emotion in depth in connection with remote workplaces, home office, automated realities and smart systems, or digitalised life- and working styles. By employing transdisciplinary and transcultural perspectives, the volume further discusses shame in the context of new lifestyles, religion, gender, sexual suppression, mental illness, and the nature of citizenship. Researchers, practitioners and students in the fields of industrial and organisational psychology, positive psychology, organisational studies, future studies, health and occupational science and therapy, emotion sciences, management, leadership and human resources will find the contributions highly topical, insightful and applicable to practice.

Fresh, timely, thought-provoking with each turn of the page, this impressive volume explores shame in today's world. Moving beyond the simple "guilt is good; shame is bad" perspective, authors from diverse disciplines examine adaptive and maladaptive aspects of shame in the context of contemporary issues (e.g., social media use, COVID-19) via multiple cultural and social lenses. Aptly named, Shame 4.0 is a treasure trove of rich ideas ripe for empirical study - a blueprint for the next generation of research on this complex and ubiquitous emotion. Bravo!

--June Tangney, PhD, University Professor and Professor of Psychology, George Mason University, USA

Uncovering Shame - To a much greater extent than other emotions like anger, grief, and fear, until recently most shame in modern societies has been hidden from sight. The text you see in this book is one of the steps that is being taken to make it more visible and therefore controllable.

-- Thomas Scheff, Prof. Emeritus Department of Sociology, UCSB, Santa Bararbara, Ca.


1st ed. 2021
  • Englisch
  • Cham
  • |
  • Schweiz
Springer International Publishing
  • Für Beruf und Forschung
  • 25
  • |
  • 5 s/w Abbildungen, 25 farbige Abbildungen
  • |
  • 25 Illustrations, color; 5 Illustrations, black and white; Approx. 500 p. 30 illus., 25 illus. in color.
  • Höhe: 23.5 cm
  • |
  • Breite: 15.5 cm
978-3-030-59526-5 (9783030595265)
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Claude-Hélène Mayer (Dr. habil., PhD, PhD) is Professor in I/0 Psychology at the Department of Industrial Psychology and People Management at the University of Johannesburg; Adjunct Professor at the Europa Universität Viadrina in Frankfurt (Oder), Germany and Senior Research Associate at the Department of Management at Rhodes University, Grahamstown, South Africa. She holds various degrees from Germany, the UK and South Africa. Her Venia Legendi is in Psychology with focus on Work, Organizational, and Cultural Psychology. Her research areas are transcultural mental health, salutogenesis and sense of coherence, shame, transcultural conflict management and mediation, women in leadership in culturally diverse work contexts, coaching and consulting psychology, and psychobiography.

Elisabeth Vanderheiden is a pedagogue, theologian, intercultural mediator. She is the CEO of the Global Institute for Transcultural Research and the President of Catholic Adult Education in Germany. Her publishing activities focus on pedagogy, in particular on the further education of teachers and trainers in adult education, vocational and civic education, but also on the challenges of digitalisation. She has also edited books on intercultural and transnational issues. Her most recent publications deal with shame as a resource as well as with mistakes, errors and failures and their hidden potentials in the context of Culture and Positive Psychology 1.0 and 2.0. Current research projects deal with love in transcultural contexts, with life crises as well as humour in the context of Positive Psychology 2.0. Another focus of her work is Design Thinking in transcultural contexts.

Paul T. P. Wong, PhD, C.Psych. is Professor Emeritus of Trent University and Adjunct Professor at Saybrook University. He is a Fellow of the APA and CPA and President of the International Network on Personal Meaning and the Meaning-Centered Counselling Institute. He is editor of the International Journal of Existential Psychology and Psychotherapy, and has also edited two influential volumes on The Human Quest for Meaning. A prolific writer, he is one of the most cited existential and positive psychologists. The originator of Meaning Therapy and International Meaning Conferences, he has been invited to give keynotes and meaning therapy workshops worldwide. He is the recent recipient of the Carl Rogers Award from the Society for Humanistic Psychology (Div. 32 of the APA).


Chapter 1. Shame in the Fourth Industrial Revolution, Industry 4.0 and the Age of Digitalisation (Claude-Hélène Mayer).- Part I: Shame 4.0 at the Workplace.- Chapter 2. Transforming Shame Through Love: Envisioning Positive Transcultural Leadership in Contemporary and Future Workplaces (Claude-Hélène Mayer).- Chapter 3. Cross-Cultural Comparison of Mental Health Shame: Negative Attitudes, External, Internal and Reflected Shame about Mental Health in Japanese and UK Workers (Yasuhiro Kotera).- Chapter 4. The Meaning of Shame for Malay People and the Role for Tackling Counterproductive Work Behaviour (Hijriyati Cucuani).- Chapter 5. Shame 4.0 - Empirical Evidence of the Importance of Emotions in a Technologising World of Work (Claude-Hélène Mayer).- Chapter 6. Bias, Prejudice and Shame in Predictive Policing: State-of-the-Art and Potential Interventions for Professionals (Claude-Hélène Mayer).- Part II: Shame 4.0 in Therapy, Counselling and Health.- Chapter 7. The Second Wave Positive Psychology of Shame in East and West in the Age of the 4IR (Paul T. P. Wong).- Chapter 8. Deterritorialization of Shame in Japan During the Fourth Industrial Revolution (4IR) (Yoshiyuki Takano).- Chapter 9. A Re-Conceptualisation of Erikson's Life Cycle: A Proposed Process to Address Individual Experiences of Shame (Piers Worth).- Chapter 10. Overcoming Shame - A Positive Psychology Perspective (Athira Alex).- Chapter 11. Making the Cut: Mass Media and the Growing Desire for Genital Cosmetic Surgery by Young Women and Girls (Thula U. Koops).- Chapter 12. In the Depths of Winter, "I Finally Learned that Within me there Lay an Invincible Summer"- Life Crises, Shame Experience and Coping with the Support of Digital Media (Elisabeth Vanderheiden).- Chapter 13. Lessons Learned from Baruch Spinoza: Shame and Faith Development in the Light of Challenges in Contemporary Society (Claude-Hélène Mayer).- Chapter 14. Lajja and the Fourth Industrial Revolution (4IR): The Need for Pause (Dharm P S Bhawuk).- Chapter 15. Relooking at Shame as a Cultural Phenomenon Through a Generational Perspective (Sowmya Puttaraju).- Chapter 16. "This will Go Down on your Permanent Record": Redeeming Shame in a World that Doesn't Forget (Simons Cozens).- Part IV: Shame 4.0 in the Media.- Chapter 17. 'Shame Dwells in the Eyes': Aristotle's Perspectives and their Implications for Social Media Cultures (Anita Kasabova).- Chapter 18. Naming and Shaming in Cyberspace: Forms, Effects and Counter Strategies (Claude-Hélène Mayer).- Chapter 19. Body Shame and Social Media for Chinese International Students in the United States (Zixuan Wang).- Chapter 20. Shaming in the Internet Era: Evaluating the Reintegrative Function of Shame in Digital Spaces (Grace Maria Jochan).- Chapter 21. Real-World Consequences of Devirtualization from Online to Offline Spaces: The Role of Shame as a Resource in the Honor-Killing of Qandeel Baloch (Paul A. Wilson).- Chapter 22. Transcending Shame Through Rebellion: The Modern Arab Woman, Sexual Suppression, and the Will to Break Free (Shereen H. Shaw).- Chapter 23. A Place for 4IR in Transforming Shame in Returning Migrants (Gillian Mckay).- Chapter 24. The Terror of Being Judged - Public Shaming as Resource and Strategic Tool (Elisabeth Vanderheiden).- Chapter 25. Artificial Shame in the Fourth Industrial Revolution (Rudolf M Oosthuizen).- Chapter 26. Cybershaming Never Rests: Suggestions for Dealing with Cybershaming in a Digital Culture (Leona Ungerer).- Chapter 27. Technologies of Shame: Agency, Identity, Visibility (Michael Uebel).- Part V: Outlook for Shame 4.0 in the Face of the Covid 19 Pandemic.- Chapter 28. "Who Could Breathe Without Hope" - Some Theses on Shame and Shaming 4.0 in the Age Of Corona Pandemic (Elisabeth Vanderheiden).- Chapter 29. Shame Warrior (Justine Pistorius).


This edited volume provides new perspectives on how shame is experienced and transformed within digital worlds and Industry 4.0. The editors and authors discuss how individuals and organisations can constructively transform shame at work, in professional and private contexts, and with regard to socio-cultural lifestyle changes, founded in digitalisation and Industry 4.0. The contributions in this volume enable researchers and practitioners alike to unlock the topic of shame and its specifics in the highly dynamic and rapidly changing times to explore this emotion in depth in connection with remote workplaces, home office, automated realities and smart systems, or digitalised life- and working styles. By employing transdisciplinary and transcultural perspectives, the volume further discusses shame in the context of new lifestyles, religion, gender, sexual suppression, mental illness, and the nature of citizenship. Researchers, practitioners and students in the fields of industrial and organisational psychology, positive psychology, organisational studies, future studies, health and occupational science and therapy, emotion sciences, management, leadership and human resources will find the contributions highly topical, insightful and applicable to practice.

Fresh, timely, thought-provoking with each turn of the page, this impressive volume explores shame in today's world. Moving beyond the simple "guilt is good; shame is bad" perspective, authors from diverse disciplines examine adaptive and maladaptive aspects of shame in the context of contemporary issues (e.g., social media use, COVID-19) via multiple cultural and social lenses. Aptly named, Shame 4.0 is a treasure trove of rich ideas ripe for empirical study - a blueprint for the next generation of research on this complex and ubiquitous emotion. Bravo!

--June Tangney, PhD, University Professor and Professor of Psychology, George Mason University, USA

Uncovering Shame - To a much greater extent than other emotions like anger, grief, and fear, until recently most shame in modern societies has been hidden from sight. The text you see in this book is one of the steps that is being taken to make it more visible and therefore controllable.

-- Thomas Scheff, Prof. Emeritus Department of Sociology, UCSB, Santa Bararbara, Ca.

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