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Chapter Three

Annie Jacobites

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1.A culture whose members place value on autonomy and privacy, with relatively little attention to status and hierarchy based on age or family connections.
4.The behavioral and cultural traits assigned to one’s sex; determined by the way members of a particular culture define notions of masculinity and femininity.
7.When speakers shift their language or nonverbal behaviors toward each other’s way of communicating.
8.Mindfulness of behaviors that may offend others.
11.Those groups one defines as "others."
12.A learned system of thought and behavior that belongs to and typifies a relatively large group of people; the composite of their shared beliefs, values, and practices.
13.A culture that relies on contextual cues, such as time, place, relationship, and situation, to both interpret meaning and send subtle messages.
17.A branch of the communication discipline that focuses on how communication within and between groups affects relationships.
20.A culture in which individuals perceive themselves first and foremost as members of a group and communicate from that perspective.
24.The way cultures communicate about and with time.
26.Behavior toward a person or group based solely on their membership in a particular group, class, or category.
27.Going too far in changing one’s language or nonverbal behavior, based on an incorrect or stereotypical notion of another group.
28.Language that downplays the emotional intensity or importance of events, often with euphemisms.
29.Vivid, colorful language with great emotional intensity and often exaggeration.
30.A culture whose members are comfortable dealing with multiple people and tasks at the same time.
31.A culture that places value on assertiveness, achievement, ambition, and competitiveness; sometimes referred to as an achievement culture.
32.The framework through which one interprets the world and the people in it.
2.The communication between people from different cultures who have different worldviews.
3.Acting in a way that makes one’s expectations about a group come true.
5.The theory that we each have a personal identity, which is our sense of our unique individual personality, and a social identity, the part of our self-concept that comes from group memberships.
6.A group of people who were born into a specific time frame, along with its events and social changes that shape attitudes and behavior.
9.Seeing or hearing what one wants to see or hear in the communication of assorted group members.
10.The group with which one identifies and to which one feels one belongs.
14.A culture that places value on relationships and quality of life; sometimes referred to as a nurturing culture.
15.The process of adapting behaviors to reduce uncertainty and risk.
16.The argument that interaction between members of different social groups generates a possibility for more positive attitudes to emerge.
18.Adapting and adjusting one’s language and nonverbal behaviors for other people or cultures.
19.The way in which a culture accepts and expects the division of power among individuals.
21.A culture that uses very direct language and relies less on situational factors to communicate.
22.A belief in the superiority of one’s own culture or group and a tendency to view other cultures through the lens of one’s own.
23.A smaller group of people within a culture who are distinguished by features such as race, religion, age, generation, political affiliation, gender, sexual orientation, economic status, educational level, occupation, and a host of other factors.
25.A culture that treats time as a limited resource, as a commodity that can be saved or wasted.

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