With a little help from our friends : The impact of cross‐group friendship on acculturation preferences. / Häßler, Tabea; González, Roberto; Lay, Siugmin; Lickel, Brian; Zagefka, Hanna; Tropp, Linda; Brown, Rupert; Manzi, Jorge; Bernardino, M.

In: European Journal of Social Psychology, Vol. 49, No. 2, 03.2019, p. 366-384.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

Published

Standard

With a little help from our friends : The impact of cross‐group friendship on acculturation preferences. / Häßler, Tabea; González, Roberto; Lay, Siugmin; Lickel, Brian; Zagefka, Hanna; Tropp, Linda; Brown, Rupert; Manzi, Jorge; Bernardino, M.

In: European Journal of Social Psychology, Vol. 49, No. 2, 03.2019, p. 366-384.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

Harvard

Häßler, T, González, R, Lay, S, Lickel, B, Zagefka, H, Tropp, L, Brown, R, Manzi, J & Bernardino, M 2019, 'With a little help from our friends: The impact of cross‐group friendship on acculturation preferences', European Journal of Social Psychology, vol. 49, no. 2, pp. 366-384. https://doi.org/10.1002/ejsp.2383

APA

Häßler, T., González, R., Lay, S., Lickel, B., Zagefka, H., Tropp, L., Brown, R., Manzi, J., & Bernardino, M. (2019). With a little help from our friends: The impact of cross‐group friendship on acculturation preferences. European Journal of Social Psychology, 49(2), 366-384. https://doi.org/10.1002/ejsp.2383

Vancouver

Häßler T, González R, Lay S, Lickel B, Zagefka H, Tropp L et al. With a little help from our friends: The impact of cross‐group friendship on acculturation preferences. European Journal of Social Psychology. 2019 Mar;49(2):366-384. https://doi.org/10.1002/ejsp.2383

Author

Häßler, Tabea ; González, Roberto ; Lay, Siugmin ; Lickel, Brian ; Zagefka, Hanna ; Tropp, Linda ; Brown, Rupert ; Manzi, Jorge ; Bernardino, M. / With a little help from our friends : The impact of cross‐group friendship on acculturation preferences. In: European Journal of Social Psychology. 2019 ; Vol. 49, No. 2. pp. 366-384.

BibTeX

@article{f8f90fd19c1d40d99b9672a040538bb6,
title = "With a little help from our friends: The impact of cross‐group friendship on acculturation preferences",
abstract = "Despite extensive research on intergroup contact and acculturation, our understanding of how contact affects receiving society members{\textquoteright} preferences for acculturation orientation of immigrants over time is still relatively rudimentary. This longitudinal study examined how perceived group similarity and outgroup trust mediate the effects of cross‐group friendship on acculturation preferences (culture maintenance and culture adoption) of the receiving society. It was predicted that cross‐group friendship would affect acculturation preferences over time, and that these relationships would be partly mediated by outgroup trust and perceived group similarity. A three‐wave full longitudinal sample (N = 467 Chilean school students) was analyzed using structural equation modeling. Results confirmed that cross‐group friendship longitudinally predicted majority members{\textquoteright} support for the adoption of Chilean culture (via perceived group similarity) and Peruvian culture maintenance (via outgroup trust). Conceptual and practical implications are discussed.",
author = "Tabea H{\"a}{\ss}ler and Roberto Gonz{\'a}lez and Siugmin Lay and Brian Lickel and Hanna Zagefka and Linda Tropp and Rupert Brown and Jorge Manzi and M Bernardino",
year = "2019",
month = mar,
doi = "10.1002/ejsp.2383",
language = "English",
volume = "49",
pages = "366--384",
journal = "European Journal of Social Psychology",
issn = "0046-2772",
publisher = "John Wiley and Sons Ltd",
number = "2",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - With a little help from our friends

T2 - The impact of cross‐group friendship on acculturation preferences

AU - Häßler, Tabea

AU - González, Roberto

AU - Lay, Siugmin

AU - Lickel, Brian

AU - Zagefka, Hanna

AU - Tropp, Linda

AU - Brown, Rupert

AU - Manzi, Jorge

AU - Bernardino, M

PY - 2019/3

Y1 - 2019/3

N2 - Despite extensive research on intergroup contact and acculturation, our understanding of how contact affects receiving society members’ preferences for acculturation orientation of immigrants over time is still relatively rudimentary. This longitudinal study examined how perceived group similarity and outgroup trust mediate the effects of cross‐group friendship on acculturation preferences (culture maintenance and culture adoption) of the receiving society. It was predicted that cross‐group friendship would affect acculturation preferences over time, and that these relationships would be partly mediated by outgroup trust and perceived group similarity. A three‐wave full longitudinal sample (N = 467 Chilean school students) was analyzed using structural equation modeling. Results confirmed that cross‐group friendship longitudinally predicted majority members’ support for the adoption of Chilean culture (via perceived group similarity) and Peruvian culture maintenance (via outgroup trust). Conceptual and practical implications are discussed.

AB - Despite extensive research on intergroup contact and acculturation, our understanding of how contact affects receiving society members’ preferences for acculturation orientation of immigrants over time is still relatively rudimentary. This longitudinal study examined how perceived group similarity and outgroup trust mediate the effects of cross‐group friendship on acculturation preferences (culture maintenance and culture adoption) of the receiving society. It was predicted that cross‐group friendship would affect acculturation preferences over time, and that these relationships would be partly mediated by outgroup trust and perceived group similarity. A three‐wave full longitudinal sample (N = 467 Chilean school students) was analyzed using structural equation modeling. Results confirmed that cross‐group friendship longitudinally predicted majority members’ support for the adoption of Chilean culture (via perceived group similarity) and Peruvian culture maintenance (via outgroup trust). Conceptual and practical implications are discussed.

U2 - 10.1002/ejsp.2383

DO - 10.1002/ejsp.2383

M3 - Article

VL - 49

SP - 366

EP - 384

JO - European Journal of Social Psychology

JF - European Journal of Social Psychology

SN - 0046-2772

IS - 2

ER -