Collective violence and the culture of peaceresearching the social psychology of memory and social reconciliation Introduction to the monograph

  1. Nekane Basabe
  2. Darío Páez
Journal:
Deusto journal of human rights = Revista Deusto de derechos humanos

ISSN: 2530-4275 2603-6002

Year of publication: 2021

Issue Title: Collective violence and peace culture: Research on social psychology of memory and social reconciliation

Issue: 8

Pages: 11-16

Type: Article

DOI: 10.18543/DJHR.2282 DIALNET GOOGLE SCHOLAR lock_openOpen access editor

More publications in: Deusto journal of human rights = Revista Deusto de derechos humanos

Bibliographic References

  • Cˇehajic‘-Clancy, Sabina, Amit Goldenberg, James J. Gross, and Eran Halperin. 2016. Social-Psychological Interventions for Intergroup Reconciliation: An Emotion Regulation Perspective, Psychological Inquiry, 27, no 2: 73-88. https://doi.org/ 10.1080/1047840X.2016.1153945
  • Gibson, James L. 2004. Overcoming Apartheid: Can Truth Reconcile a Divided Nation? New York: Russell Sage Foundation.
  • Halbwachs, Maurice 1950/1968. La mémoire Collective. París: PUF.
  • López López Wilson and Laura K. Taylor, eds. 2021. Transitioning to Peace: Promoting Global Social Justice and Non-violence. Springer: Cham.
  • Martín-Beristain, Carlos, Dario Páez, Bernard Rimé, and Patric Kanyangara. 2010a. «Psychosocial effects of participation in rituals of transitional justice: A collective-level analysis and review of the literature of the effects of TRCs and trials on human rights violations in Latin America.» Journal of Social Psychology 25, no 1: 47-60. https://doi.org/10.1174/021347410790193450.
  • Páez, Darío, Carlos Martin-Beristain, José Luis González, Nekane Basabe, and Joseph de Rivera. 2011. Superando la Violencia Colectiva y Construyendo Cultura de Paz. Madrid: Fundamentos.
  • Rimé, Bernard, Patrick Kanyangara, Vincent Yzerbyt, and Dario Paez. 2011. «The impact of Gacaca Tribunals in Rwanda: Psychosocial effects of participation in a truth and reconciliation process after a genocide.» European Journal of Social Psychology 41, no. 6: 695-706. https://doi.org/10.1002/ejsp.822