Social behaviour

  • Michael Argyle
Chapter
Part of the Psychology for Professional Groups book series

Abstract

Bannister, in chapter 1, contrasted communication with the self and communication with others. Whereas he dealt with the former, Argyle now deals with the latter.

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References

  1. Argyle, M. (1969) Social Interaction. London: Methuen.Google Scholar
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Annotated reading

  1. Argyle, M. (1978) The Psychology of Interpersonal Behaviour (3rd edn). Harmondsworth: Penguin. Covers the field of the chapter, and related topics at Penguin level.Google Scholar
  2. Argyle, M. and Trower, P. (1979). Person to Person. London: Harper & Row. A more popular account of the area covered by the chapter, with numerous coloured illustrations.Google Scholar
  3. Argyle, M. (1975). Bodily Communication. London: Methuen. Covers the field of non-verbal communication in more detail, with some illustrations.Google Scholar
  4. Berscheid, E. and Walster, E.H. (1978). Interpersonal Attraction (2nd edn). Reading, Mass.: Addison-Wesley. A very readable account of research in this area.Google Scholar
  5. Bower, S.A. and Bower, G.H. (1976). Asserting Yourself. Reading, Mass.: Addison-Wesley. An interesting and practical book about assertiveness, with examples and exercises.Google Scholar
  6. Cook, M. (1979). Perceiving Others. London: Methuen. A clear account of basic processes in person perception.Google Scholar
  7. Goffman, E. (1956). The Presentation of Self in Everyday Life. Edinburgh: Edinburgh University Press. A famous and highly entertaining account of self-presentation.Google Scholar
  8. Trower, P., Bryant, B. and Argyle, M. (1978). Social Skills and Mental Health. London: Methuen. An account of social skills training with neurotics, with full details of procedures.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© The British Psychological Society 1982

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  • Michael Argyle

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