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Record identifier : 565424
Personal Name - Primary Intelectual Responsibility : Reimers, Faye Ann
Title and statement of responsibility : Putting it all together: A content analysis and methodological review of the intersection of class, race, and gender in the Counseling Psychology literature [Thesis]
Publication, Distribution,Etc. : Texas Woman's University, 2006
Language of the Item : eng
Dissertation of thesis details and type of degree : Ph.D.
Body granting the degree : , Texas Woman's University
Summary or Abstract : Supporting the need to routinely include social class, race, and gender into psychological research, a content analysis was conducted which explored how often and in what ways these three variables were included in articles in the last 10 years (1996-2006) in the top two journals in the discipline of Counseling Psychology. The literature review examined a broad range of interrelated concepts, including attitudes and images of the poor, the role of different social classes, issues pertaining to welfare, myths about the poor, capitalist structures, and political policies that sum up to a profound system of inequality which has a significant impact on the physical and mental health of poor women in particular. Also examined was Counseling Psychology's response to social class issues and working with the poor, as was social justice work that has been done. The primary author of this study and her research team conducted the analysis, with periodic reliability checks. The results indicated that 29 of the studies included all three variables. Class was used most often as a variable categorized in the Mentioned category (variable was mentioned but information was not assessed or analyzed), where race was most often used in the Primary category (variable was mentioned, assessed, analyzed and discussed). Gender was used most often in the Primary category in empirical research, but in the Mentioned category for theoretical studies. In this mixed methods study, results indicated that 15 articles of the 998 reviewed, used class, race, and gender at a Primary level. These articles were reviewed for qualitative emergent themes. The results indicated that vocational psychology has done the most work with these three intersecting variables. Of the articles that did not qualify for inclusion in this study (708 of 998), 368 articles included race and gender but not class. The results indicate a need to put class on par with race and gender. The author illustrates ways in which class, race, and gender may be incorporated into future research and theory and how these important diversity variables can be examined as they intersect. Implications for practice, supervision, teaching, and social justice are provided..
Topical Name Used as Subject : Psychotherapy
Information of biblio record : TL
 
 
 
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