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  Encyclopedia of Keywords > Age > People > Age > People > Crowd   Michael Charnine

Keywords and Sections
CROWDS
STOTT
BEHAVIOR
INTER-GROUP
DYNAMICS
TUTOR
INTERGROUP
SOCIAL MOVEMENTS
CRUSH
HEROES
CROWD
Review of Short Phrases and Links

    This Review contains major "Crowd"- related terms, short phrases and links grouped together in the form of Encyclopedia article.

Definitions

  1. A crowd is a group of people, also known (especially in the United States) as a mob.
  2. A crowd is a servile flock that is incapable of ever doing without a master.
  3. A crowd is a gathering of people who share a purpose or intent and influence one another.
  4. Crowd was very Gen X with a low number of people on either end of that age group.
  5. The crowd was so thin that they had to personally invite people by name to the dance floor so that they got a proper audience.

Crowds

  1. A crowd is not merely impulsive and mobile.
  2. According to this rule, what begins as fanaticism on the part of some crowd eventually produces conquest by means of naked power.
  3. By contrast, the timid will seek a sense of belonging, and "the reassurance which is felt in being one of a crowd who all feel alike" (Russell 1938:17).
  4. For other uses, see Crowd (disambiguation).
  5. There was a crowd of about thirty fans in the stands cheering our BUA team on.

Stott

  1. Stott, C.J. (2003) Crowd psychology and public order police tactics.
  2. Stott, C.J. (2005) Crowd dynamics, hooliganism and public order policing at Euro2004.
  3. Stott, C.J (2005) Crowd psychology and public order policing at Euro2004, Presentation to Euro2004 debrief for senior commanders.

Behavior

  1. Violent crowd behavior without a specific goal is a riot.
  2. Crowd behavior reflects the desires of participants, but it is also guided by norms that emerge as the situation unfolds.
  3. Convergence theory argues that the behavior of a crowd is not an emergent property of the crowd but is a result of like-minded individuals coming together.

Inter-Group

  1. Stott, C.J. (1998). The inter-group dynamics of crowd events.
  2. How conflict escalates: The inter-group dynamics of collective football crowd ‘violence’.

Dynamics

  1. Ralph Turner and Lewis Killian developed the emergent-norm theory of crowd dynamics.
  2. For example, little is known about crowd dynamics and the social psychological condition of persons during actual instances of crowd activity.

Tutor

  1. More from Sports Science and Medicine Word Tutor information about crowd Copyright © 2004-present by eSpindle Learning, a 501(c) nonprofit organization.
  2. Tutor's tip: The "crowd" (a group of people with something in common) "crowed" (make a triumphant sound) over their unexpected victory.

Intergroup

  1. Stott, C. J. (1996). The intergroup dynamics of crowd behaviour.
  2. This theoretical model highlights the role of social identity and intergroup dynamics in the social psychological processes governing crowd action.

Social Movements

  1. Thus a crisis or troubling situation may lead to crowd behavior, which in turn leads to the formation of a social movement.
  2. Some crowd activity such as scape-goating, gang struggles, or ecstatic expression may prevent, or inhibit social movement involvement and social change.

Crush

  1. SYNONYMS crowd, crush, flock, horde, mob, press, throng.
  2. Online Etymology Dictionary - Cite This Source crowd O.E. crudan "to press, crush." The noun is first attested 1567; the earlier word was press.

Heroes

  1. Moreover, a crowd exacts a like exaggeration in the sentiments of its heroes.
  2. It is not even necessary that heroes should be separated from us by centuries for their legend to be transformed by the imagination of the crowd.

Crowd

  1. The term "mob" (from the Latin mobile vulgus, 'fickle crowd') carries a connotation of a crowd with an (often angry and sometimes riotous) agenda.
  2. The sudden turn that transforms a ---crowd--- into a ---mob--- is often mistakenly given as an example of this.
  3. Like a flock of small birds distracting the hawk, the crowd enables lawlessness by submerging the individual into its mass.
  4. Or the movement may be the means whereby collective behavior is produced in more diffuse settings such as the crowd or the mass, or in other organizations.
  5. For example, much crowd behavior, whether football rallies or protest marches, is planned in advance and publicly announced.

Categories

  1. Age > People > Age > People
  2. Encyclopedia of Keywords > Thought
  3. Glossaries > Glossary of Sociology /
  4. Books about "Crowd" in Amazon.com

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  Short phrases about "Crowd"
  Originally created: August 13, 2007.
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