PSYC 2700H-B: INTRODUCTION TO SOCIAL PSYCHOLOGY

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1 Department of Psychology PSYC 2700H-B: INTRODUCTION TO SOCIAL PSYCHOLOGY WI 2013 PTBO Instructor: Dr. Terry Humphreys Teaching Assistant: TBA Office: LHS C 114 Office: Phone: (705) ext Phone: Office Hours: Monday 11:00 12:00 TA Office Hours: Psychology Dept. LHS C104, (705) ext Calendar Description: An examination of the foundations of social psychology including attribution processes, social cognition, attitudes, prejudice, attraction, aggression, helping behaviours, groups and conflict. Expanded Description: This is an introduction to the scientific study of how people think about, influence, and relate to one another. Social psychology encompasses a broad range of topics: attraction & love; attitudes & prejudice; altruism & aggression; personal & social identities; conformity & obedience; group processes and applications to our health and legal systems. The goal of this course is to introduce you to these topics through lectures, seminars, demonstrations, textbook material, and short video presentations. We will examine classic and contemporary theory and research, taking a scientific approach to learn about this subject matter. The ideas that we will explore apply to many aspects of our day-to-day lives. It is hoped that throughout this course, you will be able to apply social psychology findings to real world events and have a greater appreciation of the role of social and situational influences on human thought and behaviour. Course Prerequisites: 60% or higher in PSYC 1020H (102H) and 1030H (103H) (or in PSYC 1010Y or 101). Excludes PSYC 272H, 271. Course Format: Lecture: Mondays 9:00 10:50, FPHL 117 Seminar: Wednesdays 15:00 15:50, BL 314 (Groups W03 & W04) Wednesdays 16:00 16:50, BL 314 (Groups W01 & W02) Weblink to academic timetable: Weblink to course material on LearningSystem/Blackboard : Required Readings: Baron, R.A., Byrne, D., Branscombe, N.R., & Fritzley, V.H. (2011). Mastering social psychology (Canadian ed.). Pearson Canada. American Psychological Association (2010). Publication manual of the American Psychological Association (6 th ed.). Washington, DC: Author. Trent University Integrity weblink: LearningSystem/Blackboard: A significant number of learning activities, resources, and helpful advice (e.g., writing papers, grading rubric, practice tests, etc) can be found on the LearningSystem/Blackboard for this course. Be sure to explore it thoroughly, it might just improve your grade! Learning Outcomes: By the end of this course, successful students will be able to 1. explain how human behavior is influenced by such social factors as groups, authority figures, in-group bias, gender roles, cognitive dissonance, etc 2. relate knowledge of theory as well as current/past research in social psychology to situations in everyday life, such as interpersonal and group relations. 3. assess and critique theories, research methods, principles and concepts in social psychology.

2 Withdrawal Deadline: Students will have at least 25% of their grades by the final date for withdrawal without penalty: March 8, Evaluation at a glance: Seminar participation 15%* Midterm I (Feb 04) 15% Midterm II (Mar 11) 20% Critical Analysis Paper (Mar 25) 20%* Final Examination TBA (Apr 8-22) 30% * Late assignments will be penalized 5% for each day (including weekends) they are late. No assignment will be accepted more than one week after the due date. It is the responsibility of each student to read and accept the due dates outlined on the syllabus. 1. SEMINAR PARTICIPATION The seminars are designed as discussions that may take on a variety of formats (e.g., methods, debates, case studies). Students will be asked to come prepared to discuss the topic of the week (which will be provided on the course website 2 weeks before the seminar). Students will be assessed on two criteria: (1) quality participation during seminar and (2) a one-page summary of researched notes on each topic. To receive your full grades for participation in seminar, you need to make contributions to the seminars that are of academic substance and insight. This means researching the topic and including material to back up the points you raise in seminar. Knowledge of theory and empirical research connected to each topic will be considered when evaluating student contributions. The one-page summary of your notes (which you will hand in at the end of each seminar) should detail the background information and arguments (including support and references) that you researched prior to coming to seminar. Bring it with you to seminar, use it to make your contributions, and then hand it in at the end of each seminar. Most of the theory and research that you will need for the seminars (so that you can make adequate contributions) can come from the course textbook (but it is certainly impressive to me to see students go beyond adequate and incorporate additional psychological research from recent journal articles hint, hint!). Please use full sentence structure (i.e., no point-form) and type your summaries. Please note: If you do not attend a seminar, you are not allowed to hand in your one-page summary sheet. 2. MIDTERM I and II The midterm examinations will include all lecture, textbook, and video materials. Midterms will consist of approximately 60 multiple choice questions. The exams will focus on assessing your understanding and capacity to apply concepts and principles (i.e., less emphasis on testing your knowledge of definitions or simple recall of facts). My personal advice on how to best prepare for the midterm and final exams is to focus on your understanding of the course materials - take time to really consider and reflect upon the significance, relevance and importance of the material. Minimize the amount of sheer rote memorization which you try to undertake. Seek to discover meaning and I believe that you will be well prepared for the midterm (and the final) examination. After the midterm examinations, students may wish to review exam papers with the instructor or with the T.A. (and are encouraged to do so); however, all examination papers must remain with the instructor

3 3. RESEARCH PAPER Your paper must conform to the American Psychological Association s guidelines for writing term papers in the field of Psychology. Your paper should be 6 (minimum) to 7 (maximum) pages in length. Be sure to include a short introduction to orient the reader, as well as a short discussion to tie things together. Remember that your paper will be graded for both content (i.e., well researched, thorough, logical arguments, etc.) and form (i.e., spelling, grammar, punctuation, etc.). The grading criteria can be found on the course web site. Please submit both a paper copy and an electronic copy of your paper by the due date. Electronic copies are submitted through the course website (LearningSystem/Blackboard). RESEARCH ANALYSIS PAPER The goal of this assignment is to use evidence from the social psychological research literature to address whether or not there is support for a popular proverb or saying about social behaviour. After choosing a proverb (from the list below), you will need to find at least 5 references from psychological journals that contain social psychological research that is relevant to your proverb. For the paper itself, you should do the following: 1. Present the proverb you are interested in, along with your own (brief) personal "theory" about whether the proverb is true or not. 2. For each of the studies you find, do the following: Describe the study that was done - what was the hypothesis? What were the independent and dependent variables? Describe the findings. If the article is complex, it is fine to just focus on the findings that are relevant for your proverb. Offer a summary of whether the study supports or refutes the proverb. 3. Finish with a final conclusion about your proverb or saying: Do the studies suggest the proverb is true or not? Also offer comments about shortcomings or weaknesses of the social psychological literature that you examined. Are there problems with the studies that would lead to questioning their validity? Remember, your research might support the proverb, or it may not. It is also possible that you will find one study supporting your proverb and one refuting it. Any of these possibilities is fine! If your studies are in conflict with each other, be sure to discuss why you think that is the case (e.g., how do differences between the studies account for the different findings?) 4. Attach a copy of the first page of each of your articles to the paper. List of proverbs and sayings 1. Love is blind. 2. Absence makes the heart grow fonder. 3. Actions speak louder than words. 4. Beauty is only skin deep. 5. Familiarity breeds contempt. 6. Honesty is the best policy. 7. Never judge a book by its cover. 8. Men are only interested in sex, whereas women are interested in love. 9. (When describing people from another group): They all look alike! 10. Children aren't born with prejudices - they learn them. 11. People prefer potential dating partners who are "hard to get." - 3 -

4 4. FINAL EXAMINATION The final examination (2 hours, scheduled during the final exam period) will be cumulative (i.e., covering lecture, textbook, seminar, and video materials from the entire course) and consist of approximately 90 multiple choice questions. The final will stress the materials covered in the last third of the course more than the materials in the first two thirds of the course. The final examination is scheduled by the Office of the Registrar. Students should NOT make travel plans until this schedule is published, as NO special sitting of the exam will be scheduled (except in cases of family or medical emergency). PSYC 2700H-b Schedule Note: The following schedule indicates possible topics and associated readings for this course. In the interest of retaining some flexibility for teaching/learning purposes, there may be some modest changes to this schedule as the course proceeds. Any such amendments will be announced in class. The schedule of tests and assignments is firm. The final exam is set by the Office of the Registrar. THEMES & TOPICS Required Readings Seminars Jan 07 Course Introduction & Administration Syllabus & Chapter 1 Academic Integrity Policy Jan 14 Social Cognition Chapter 2 W3, W1 Jan 21 Perception and Attitudes Chapter 3 & 4 W4, W2 Jan 28 Self and Social Identity Chapter 5 Feb 04 Midterm I Prejudice Chapter 6 W3, W1 Feb 11 Prejudice Chapter 6 (cont d) W4, W2 Relationships Chapter 7 Feb 18 Reading Week Feb 25 Relationships Chapter 8 Mar 04 Social Influence Chapter 9 W3, W1 Mar 11 Midterm II Prosocial Behaviour Chapter 10 W4, W2 Mar 18 Prosocial and Antisocial Behaviour Chapter 10 & 11 Mar 25 Group Dynamics Chapter 12 Paper Due Apr 01 April 8-22 Applied Social Psychology Final Examination Period - 4 -

5 University Policies ACADEMIC INTEGRITY: Academic dishonesty, which includes plagiarism and cheating, is an extremely serious academic offence and carries penalties varying from a 0 grade on an assignment to expulsion from the University. Definitions, penalties, and procedures for dealing with plagiarism and cheating are set out in Trent University s Academic Integrity Policy. You have a responsibility to educate yourself unfamiliarity with the policy is not an excuse. You are strongly encouraged to visit Trent s Academic Integrity website to learn more ACCESS TO INSTRUCTION: It is Trent University s intent to create an inclusive learning environment. If a student has a disability and/or health consideration and feels that he/she may need accommodations to succeed in this course, the student should contact the Disability Services Office as soon as possible in Peterborough BH Suite 132, ) or in Oshawa Room 111, (905) , ext. 5024). Departmental Policy on Tests, Exams, and Assignments A. MIDTERMS & FINAL EXAMINATIONS Midterm examinations for half courses within the Psychology Department are scheduled by the instructor of the course. Midterm examinations for full courses and final examination for all courses are scheduled by the Registrar s Office. Students are strongly urged NOT to make any commitments (i.e., vacation, job related, or other travel plans) during either the term as a whole or the final examination period. Students are required to be available for all examinations during the periods for which they are scheduled (as published in course syllabi). B. DEFERRAL OF MIDTERM / FINAL EXAMINATIONS and/or TERM WORK Extensions of deadlines for completion of assignments or writing of midterms/final examinations may be granted to students on the basis of illness, accident, or other extreme and legitimate circumstances beyond their control. Consideration for deferrals will not normally be granted on the basis of vacation/travel plans or job-related obligations. C. SUPPORTING DOCUMENTATION Students should expect that supporting documentation will be required and must be submitted before a deferral is approved. For illness or accident, supporting documentation will take the form of: (1) the Trent University Medical Certificate from Health Services: ( or (2) a certificate or letter from the attending physician clearly indicating the start and end dates of the illness and the student s inability to write an examination, complete assignments, and/or attend classes, as relevant to the particular request. For other circumstances, students should consult the individual Psychology faculty member about acceptable forms of documentation. Notes 1. Academic Integrity: For the purpose of interpreting and applying the University policy on academic dishonesty, the Department of Psychology has adopted the following: When a student submits a piece of written work in fulfillment of an assignment, he/she implicitly acknowledges the following: a) that she/he is the sole author of the work; b) that the wording and organization of the work, apart from acknowledged quotations, is her/his own; and c) that she/he has not and will not submit this work, either as a whole or in part, to satisfy another course requirement. These basic assumptions will be reasonably interpreted. They do not preclude collaboration between students upon a single project, by prior arrangement with the instructor, for shared academic credit (either for written or oral presentation). For an elaboration of the Department s policy on, and for specific examples of, plagiarism, students should consult p. 178 in the APA (2010) and the sections on academic honesty (pp. 6-8), and appropriate citing and referencing (pp , 169) in Mitchell et at. (2010) on reserve in the library. Students who have doubts about what might be considered academic dishonesty are urged to consult the instructor of the course. Ignorance of the University or Department policy does not excuse academic dishonesty. Submissions that fail to meet one or more of these considerations will be subject to procedures laid down in the policy on academic dishonesty as stated in the University calendar. 2. It is the policy of the Department NOT to accept faxed assignments. 3. The same assignment cannot be submitted in more than one course without the prior written permission of all instructors concerned. The written approval must be attached to the work when it is submitted. 4. Students are required to use American Psychological Association style (6 th edition). 5. Please see the Trent University academic calendar for University Diary dates, Academic Information and Regulations, and University and departmental degree requirements. 6. Last date to withdraw without academic penalty for winter-term courses is March 08,

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