Cross-cultural evidence for the two-facet structure of pride

Y. Shi, J.M.H. Chung, J.T. Cheng, J.L. Tracy, R.W. Robins, X. Chen, Y. Zheng

Research output: Contribution to journalArticleScientificpeer-review

Abstract

Across six studies conducted in Mainland China and South Korea, the present research extended prior findings showing that pride is comprised of two distinct conceptual and experiential facets in the U.S.: a pro-social, achievement-oriented “authentic pride”, and an arrogant, self-aggrandizing “hubristic pride”. This same two-facet structure emerged in Chinese participants’ semantic conceptualizations of pride (Study 1), Chinese and Koreans’ dispositional tendencies to experience pride (Studies 2, 3a, and 3b), Chinese and Koreans’ momentary pride experiences (Studies 3a, 3b, and 5), and Americans’ pride experiences using descriptors derived indigenously in Korea (Study 4). Together, these studies provide the first evidence that the two-facet structure of pride generalizes to cultures with highly divergent views of pride and self-enhancement processes from North America.
Keywords: Authentic pride, Hubristic pride, Causal attributions, Self-conscious emotions, Cultural psychology
Original languageEnglish
Pages (from-to)61–74
JournalJournal of Research in Personality
Volume55
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - 2015

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Republic of Korea
Korea
North America
China

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Shi, Y., Chung, J. M. H., Cheng, J. T., Tracy, J. L., Robins, R. W., Chen, X., & Zheng, Y. (2015). Cross-cultural evidence for the two-facet structure of pride. Journal of Research in Personality, 55, 61–74. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.jrp.2015.01.004
Shi, Y. ; Chung, J.M.H. ; Cheng, J.T. ; Tracy, J.L. ; Robins, R.W. ; Chen, X. ; Zheng, Y. / Cross-cultural evidence for the two-facet structure of pride. In: Journal of Research in Personality. 2015 ; Vol. 55. pp. 61–74.
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author = "Y. Shi and J.M.H. Chung and J.T. Cheng and J.L. Tracy and R.W. Robins and X. Chen and Y. Zheng",
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Cross-cultural evidence for the two-facet structure of pride. / Shi, Y.; Chung, J.M.H.; Cheng, J.T.; Tracy, J.L.; Robins, R.W.; Chen, X.; Zheng, Y.

In: Journal of Research in Personality, Vol. 55, 2015, p. 61–74.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticleScientificpeer-review

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T1 - Cross-cultural evidence for the two-facet structure of pride

AU - Shi, Y.

AU - Chung, J.M.H.

AU - Cheng, J.T.

AU - Tracy, J.L.

AU - Robins, R.W.

AU - Chen, X.

AU - Zheng, Y.

PY - 2015

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N2 - Across six studies conducted in Mainland China and South Korea, the present research extended prior findings showing that pride is comprised of two distinct conceptual and experiential facets in the U.S.: a pro-social, achievement-oriented “authentic pride”, and an arrogant, self-aggrandizing “hubristic pride”. This same two-facet structure emerged in Chinese participants’ semantic conceptualizations of pride (Study 1), Chinese and Koreans’ dispositional tendencies to experience pride (Studies 2, 3a, and 3b), Chinese and Koreans’ momentary pride experiences (Studies 3a, 3b, and 5), and Americans’ pride experiences using descriptors derived indigenously in Korea (Study 4). Together, these studies provide the first evidence that the two-facet structure of pride generalizes to cultures with highly divergent views of pride and self-enhancement processes from North America.Keywords: Authentic pride, Hubristic pride, Causal attributions, Self-conscious emotions, Cultural psychology

AB - Across six studies conducted in Mainland China and South Korea, the present research extended prior findings showing that pride is comprised of two distinct conceptual and experiential facets in the U.S.: a pro-social, achievement-oriented “authentic pride”, and an arrogant, self-aggrandizing “hubristic pride”. This same two-facet structure emerged in Chinese participants’ semantic conceptualizations of pride (Study 1), Chinese and Koreans’ dispositional tendencies to experience pride (Studies 2, 3a, and 3b), Chinese and Koreans’ momentary pride experiences (Studies 3a, 3b, and 5), and Americans’ pride experiences using descriptors derived indigenously in Korea (Study 4). Together, these studies provide the first evidence that the two-facet structure of pride generalizes to cultures with highly divergent views of pride and self-enhancement processes from North America.Keywords: Authentic pride, Hubristic pride, Causal attributions, Self-conscious emotions, Cultural psychology

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SN - 0092-6566

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