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|Title:||Meeting the Expectations of Your Heritage Culture: Links between Attachment Style, Intragroup Marginalisation, and Psychological Adjustment|
|Keywords:||Attachment;Intragroup marginalisation;Psychological adjustment;Perceived rejection|
|Citation:||Journal of Social and Personal Relationships, 33(1): pp. 101-121, (2016)|
|Abstract:||Do insecurely-attached individuals perceive greater rejection from their heritage culture? Few studies have examined the antecedents and outcomes of this perceived rejection – termed intragroup marginalisation – in spite of its implications for the adjustment of cultural migrants to the mainstream culture. The present study investigated whether anxious and avoidant attachment orientations among cultural migrants were associated with greater intragroup marginalisation and, in turn, with lower subjective well-being and flourishing, and higher acculturative stress. Anxious attachment was associated with heightened intragroup marginalisation from friends and, in turn, with increased acculturative stress; anxious attachment was also associated with increased intragroup marginalisation from family. Avoidant attachment was linked with increased intragroup marginalisation from family and, in turn, with decreased subjective well-being.|
|Description:||This article has been made available through the Brunel Open Access Publishing Fund.|
This article has been made available through the Brunel Open Access Publishing Fund.
|Appears in Collections:||Brunel OA Publishing Fund|
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