Publications of Benoît Dardenne
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See detailUtilisation de la réalité virtuelle comme outil thérapeutique Quels sont les facteurs influençant son acceptation auprès des cliniciens ?
Marchal, Sylvie; Etienne, Anne-Marie ULiege; Willems, Sylvie ULiege et al

Poster (2017, November 18)

Le travail d’un psychologue, d’un neuropsychologue ou encore d’un logopède évolue constamment en fonction des apports de la recherche. L’efficacité de la réalité virtuelle comme outil thérapeutique est ... [more ▼]

Le travail d’un psychologue, d’un neuropsychologue ou encore d’un logopède évolue constamment en fonction des apports de la recherche. L’efficacité de la réalité virtuelle comme outil thérapeutique est étudiée et soulignée depuis une vingtaine d’années (Malbos et al., 2013). Néanmoins, actuellement, une minorité de cliniciens l’ont intégrée dans leur pratique (Gicquel, 2016). Le but de cette étude est d’identifier les facteurs ayant un rôle déterminant dans le choix des cliniciens d’utiliser la réalité virtuelle. Pour ce faire, nous avons effectué notre travail en deux étapes : l’élaboration d’un modèle conceptuel et l’élaboration d’un questionnaire visant à éprouver la pertinence du modèle proposé. Le modèle a donc été construit sur base de la littérature concernant l’acceptation d’une technologie (Azjen, 1985 ; Davis, 1989 ; Taylor et Todd, 1995 ; Venkatesh et al., 2008). Il soutient l’idée que l’intention de réaliser un comportement dépendrait de l’utilité perçue, de l’attitude, des normes subjectives et de la perception de contrôle comportemental. Ce modèle a ensuite guidé l’élaboration des items de notre questionnaire en adaptant ceux régulièrement proposés au sein de la littérature (Davis, 1989 ; Glegg, 2013 ; Venkatesh et al., 2008). Au niveau méthodologique, la diffusion du questionnaire s’est faite par internet au travers des réseaux sociaux et professionnels francophones. La participation se réalisait sur base volontaire. Ainsi, 98 personnes ont participé à notre étude (80 femmes, 18 hommes). Cet échantillon était composé de 71 psychologues (72,4%), 15 neuropsychologues (15,3%) et 12 logopèdes (12,2%). Parmi eux, 84 répondants (85,7%) n’avait jamais utilisé la réalité virtuelle dans un contexte clinique et plus de la moitié de l’échantillon s’estimait peu familier avec cette technologie ou les recherches sur son efficacité en clinique. En accord avec nos hypothèses, nos résultats indiquent que les cliniciens tendent principalement à se référer à la norme subjective, à leur perception de contrôle sur l’utilisation de l’outil ainsi qu’à leur attitude propre envers la technologie pour former leur intention d’utiliser la réalité virtuelle dans leur pratique clinique. Par contre, l’absence de significativité de l’utilité perçue est en désaccord avec notre hypothèse. Ceci pourrait potentiellement s’expliquer par la non-familiarité des répondants avec l’utilisation de l’outil virtuel. [less ▲]

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See detailImplicit Belittlements Call for Implicit Measures: Emotional Reactions to Youth Paternalistic Stereotypes
Silvestre, Aude ULiege; Huart, Johanne ULiege; Dardenne, Benoît ULiege

in Psychologica Belgica (2017), 57(2), 133-153

Age discrimination at work can potentially affect every worker. Indeed, like ‘old’ workers, young ones hired in their first job elicit the idea that they have quite interesting social abilities but lack ... [more ▼]

Age discrimination at work can potentially affect every worker. Indeed, like ‘old’ workers, young ones hired in their first job elicit the idea that they have quite interesting social abilities but lack of competence, which constitutes a case of paternalistic stereotypes (Fiske, Cuddy, Glick, & Xu, 2002). Generally, the negative (incompetence) facet of such stereotypes is not blatantly expressed, but is subtly conveyed behind an apparently positive discourse. Consequently, it is considered as being generally under-detected, while harmful. In this paper, we examine whether paternalistic stereotyping’s under-detection is real or if it is due to the use of inadequate measures. Based on a study showing that targets feel that something is wrong (Dardenne, Dumont, & Bollier 2007), we rely on affective measures to investigate whether the detection of the subtly conveyed negative facet of paternalistic stereotypes calls for subtle, implicit measures. In Study 1, explicit self-reports of targets’ affective states after a meeting with a paternalistic boss revealed mainly positive affect. In Study 2, an implicit emotional measure however revealed the presence of a negative affective state. The last Study, using a more ecological affective measure, demonstrates that paternalistic stereotypes trigger an ambivalent affective reaction. Altogether, the three studies suggest that the negative facet of paternalistic stereotypes is not as under-detected as we thought. [less ▲]

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See detailIntergroup Reconciliation between Flemings and Walloons: The Predictive Value of Cognitive Style, Authoritarian Ideology, and Intergroup Emotions
Van Assche, Jasper; Bostyn, Dries; De keersmaecker, Jonas et al

in Psychologica Belgica (2017), 57(3), 132-155

Testifying to the gap in fundamental research on positive intergroup outcomes, we investigated reconciliation attitudes in a non-violent intergroup context (i.e., the linguistic conflict in Belgium). By ... [more ▼]

Testifying to the gap in fundamental research on positive intergroup outcomes, we investigated reconciliation attitudes in a non-violent intergroup context (i.e., the linguistic conflict in Belgium). By incorporating both important predictors of negative outgroup attitudes (i.e., individual differences in rigid cognitive styles and authoritarian ideologies), and important predictors of reconciliation (i.e., intergroup emotions), we aimed to contribute to a more comprehensive theoretical framework for the analysis of intergroup relations. We recruited one Flemish (N = 310) and one Walloon (N = 365) undergraduate students sample to test the proposed model. Structural equation analyses with maximum likelihood estimation were conducted using the Lavaan package. In both samples, similar patterns were found. More in particular, the need for cognitive closure appeared to be the basic predictor of right-wing attitudes (i.e., right-wing authoritarianism and social dominance orientation) and essentialist thinking, which were then associated with less outgroup empathy and trust, and more outgroup anger. Furthermore, outgroup trust and empathy were positively related to reconciliation. Interestingly, some differences between the Flemish and Walloon sample were found, such as the direct effects of need for closure and social dominance orientation in the first sample, and the non-significant effects of essentialism in the latter sample. Considering the ongoing public and political debate about the linguistic conflict in Belgium, these findings shed a new light on how individual differences relate to specific outgroup emotions, and how these are associated with important intergroup outcomes in the face of intergroup conflict. [less ▲]

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See detailBenevolent Ideology and Women’s Economic Decision-Making: When Sexism Is Hurting Men’s Wallet
Silvestre, Aude ULiege; Sarlet, Marie ULiege; Huart, Johanne ULiege et al

in PLoS ONE (2016), 11(2),

Can ideology, as a widespread “expectation creator,” impact economic decisions? In two studies we investigated the influence of the Benevolent Sexism (BS) ideology (which dictates that men should provide ... [more ▼]

Can ideology, as a widespread “expectation creator,” impact economic decisions? In two studies we investigated the influence of the Benevolent Sexism (BS) ideology (which dictates that men should provide for passive and nurtured women) on women’s economic decision- making. In Study 1, using a Dictator Game in which women decided how to share amounts of money with men, results of a Generalized Linear Mixed Model analysis show that higher endorsement of BS and contextual expectations of benevolence were associated with more very unequal offers. Similarly, in an Ultimatum Game in which women received monetary offers from men, Study 2’s Generalized Linear Mixed Model’s results revealed that BS led women to reject more very unequal offers. If women’s endorsement of BS ideology and expectations of benevolence prove contrary to reality, they may strike back at men. These findings show that BS ideology creates expectations that shape malefemale relationships in a way that could be prejudicial to men. [less ▲]

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See detailSimilarities between the target and the intruder in naturally occurring repeated person naming errors
Brédart, Serge ULiege; Dardenne, Benoît ULiege

in Frontiers in Psychology (2015), 6(art 1474),

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See detailEffect of “diagnosis threat” in clinical setting
Fresson, Megan ULiege; Dardenne, Benoît ULiege; Meulemans, Thierry ULiege

Poster (2014, November 14)

Objective. When reminded of their neurological history, mild traumatic brain injured (TBI) students underperform on neuropsychological tests (Suhr & Gunstad, 2002). To date, this “diagnosis threat” (DT ... [more ▼]

Objective. When reminded of their neurological history, mild traumatic brain injured (TBI) students underperform on neuropsychological tests (Suhr & Gunstad, 2002). To date, this “diagnosis threat” (DT) phenomenon has mainly been studied with a non-clinical and high-functioning population (university students). The aim of this study was twofold: to study this phenomenon with neurological patients and to examine the mechanisms responsible for underperformance. Method. Patients (18-55 years-old) who had sustained a TBI or a stroke were recruited from ambulatory and hospitalized cares, and then assigned to one of three conditions : Patients attention was drawn on (1) their neurological disease and the neuropsychological components of the upcoming tasks (DT group) ; (2) their intact sensory capacities and the sensorial components of the tasks (Neutral group); or (3) their better cognitive abilities compared to Alzheimer disease patients (Stereotype boost group). After these instructions, patients carried out cognitive tasks and completed questionnaires. Results. Preliminary analyses (n=18) showed that, on the z-score of executive functioning, the DT group performed worse than both the neutral group (p=.03) and the stereotype boost group (p=.05), but did not differ for the attentional and memory scores. Instructions also had an impact on cognitive self-efficacy, with the neutral group demonstrating greater score than the negative one (p=.08). Furthermore, the self-efficacy score tended to correlate with the score of executive functioning (r=.37). Conclusions. Results show that the DT phenomenon has an impact on cognitive performances in clinical setting, at least on executive functions, which are usually demonstrated to be the most sensitive to stereotype effects. [less ▲]

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See detailYou’re not my dad, you’re my coach! When Paternalism Impairs Agility Performance
Silvestre, Aude ULiege; Dardenne, Benoît ULiege

Poster (2012, August 21)

Objectives: We were interested in the impacts of coach’s paternalistic motivational speech on young high performance sportsmen and sportswomen. We suggested that their motor performance (agility test ... [more ▼]

Objectives: We were interested in the impacts of coach’s paternalistic motivational speech on young high performance sportsmen and sportswomen. We suggested that their motor performance (agility test) would be diminished. Design: We used a 2 (paternalism: presence vs. absence) X 2 (valence: positive vs. negative) design to create four types of motivational speech. Methods: 60 participants read a description of an invented collective sport, followed by the coach’s motivational speech. After reading those texts, they were asked to do a motor agility test. They also had to complete an emotional measure on a 7-point Likert scale. We used linear regression as well double mediation macros in order to test the impacts of the coach’s paternalistic motivational speech on agility performance. Results: The results revealed direct effects of paternalism and valence on two measures of agility performance. Agility performance was worse when the speech was paternalistic (vs. no paternalistic) as well as when the speech was negative (vs. positive). When we compared negative paternalistic speech with the 3 others, we found that the direct effect of negative paternalism on performance is serially mediated, first by anxiety and, second by feeling of (in)competence. Conclusions: Acting in a fatherlike attitude might look like a good idea to motivate a sport team, using a little bit of father authority. But by doing so, in a negative way, the risk is that the team might perform badly instead. [less ▲]

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See detailSuccéder en Contexte Postcolonial Africain: l'ambigüité chiffrée au travers de l'exemple camerounais
Bomda, Joseph ULiege; Fonkeng Epah, George; Dardenne, Benoît ULiege et al

in Revue Européenne de l'Action Publique (2012)

En matière culturelle, l’Africain postcolonial est partagé entre les normes traditionnelles (ou ancestrales) et modernes (ou héritées du colon). Si la description de cette dualité abonde dans la ... [more ▼]

En matière culturelle, l’Africain postcolonial est partagé entre les normes traditionnelles (ou ancestrales) et modernes (ou héritées du colon). Si la description de cette dualité abonde dans la littérature, la question du taux de connaissance de cette dualité, de son acceptation et de sa défense préoccupe très peu. Pourtant, elle devrait permettre de connaitre l’étendue de l’ambigüité qui anime les populations. Cet article répond à ce déficit et présente un état des lieux auprès de 1013 victimes du choc de normes successorales (tradition vs. modernité) en contexte postcolonial camerounais. Au préalable, les 6 points d’opposition entre les deux normes sont présentés. L’historique de la dualité juridique à l’origine de ces contrastes et le fondement psycho-anthropologique des visions du monde fondatrices de l’une et l’autre norme permettent de cerner l’irréductibilité des oppositions. [less ▲]

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See detailThe Emotional Side of Paternalism: Do People Share What They Feel?
Silvestre, Aude ULiege; Dardenne, Benoît ULiege

Poster (2012, January 28)

We were interested in the kind of emotions felt and socially shared after experiencing paternalism (when A acts toward B with a fatherlike attitude) or blatant hostility. Participants had to read either a ... [more ▼]

We were interested in the kind of emotions felt and socially shared after experiencing paternalism (when A acts toward B with a fatherlike attitude) or blatant hostility. Participants had to read either a paternalist, hostile or factual version of the welcome speech of their new boss. They then were asked to write a text about how this day was going (social sharing measure). The results revealed that being the target of paternalism or hostility is an emotional episode which leads to social sharing of emotion. Hostility is a clearly negative episode, leading to negative social sharing. Paternalism is more ambiguous. Participants felt positive emotions (except for distrust) but they shared both positive and negative ones. Paternalism can be perceived as positive but seems to lead to negative outcomes. Our further step would be to test its negative effects on performance (reading span test). [less ▲]

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See detailLe sexisme bienveillant comme processus de maintien des inégalités sociales entre les genres
Sarlet, Marie ULiege; Dardenne, Benoît ULiege

in Année Psychologique (2012), 112

L’idée que le sexisme puisse s’exprimer sous forme de bienveillance peut paraître surprenante. En effet, la représentation que nous avons habituellement d’une personne sexiste est celle d’un homme aux ... [more ▼]

L’idée que le sexisme puisse s’exprimer sous forme de bienveillance peut paraître surprenante. En effet, la représentation que nous avons habituellement d’une personne sexiste est celle d’un homme aux attitudes clairement hostiles à l’égard des femmes. Le but de cette revue de littérature est de mettre en évidence une forme plus subtile de sexisme, le sexisme bienveillant, qui renvoie à des attitudes sexistes subjectivement positives, teintées de galanterie et de condescendance. Plus précisément, ce travail insiste sur la nécessité de prendre en compte cette forme insidieuse de sexisme dans la compréhension des relations entre les genres et de la considérer comme un véritable processus de maintien des inégalités sociales entre les hommes et les femmes. [less ▲]

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See detailPrescription of protective paternalism for men in romantic and work contexts
Sarlet, Marie ULiege; Dumont muriel; Delacollette Nathalie et al

in Psychology of Women Quarterly (2012), 36

Behavioral prescription specifies how people ought to act. Five studies investigated prescription for men of protective paternalism, a particular form of benevolent sexism, depending on contextual and ... [more ▼]

Behavioral prescription specifies how people ought to act. Five studies investigated prescription for men of protective paternalism, a particular form of benevolent sexism, depending on contextual and individual factors. In Studies 1 and 2, female participants prescribed for men more protective paternalistic behavior toward women in a romantic than in a work context. In Study 3, male participants prescribed the same level of protective paternalistic behavior as female participants did. Conversely, more gender egalitarianism was prescribed for men in a work than in a romantic context (Studies 1–3). In Study 4, the same protective paternalistic behavior was labeled as intimacy in a romantic context but was identified to the same extent as intimacy and as sexism in a work context. In Study 5, female participants’ benevolent sexist beliefs predicted their prescription of protective paternalistic behavior for men in both contexts. These studies demonstrated that prescription of protective paternalism for men is a complex phenomenon because it depends on contextual as well as individual variables. These findings need to be added to the list of factors explaining how this particular form of sexism is maintained within gender relationships and how it contributes to women’s subordination. [less ▲]

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See detailMood and positive testing in social interaction
Dardenne, Benoît ULiege; Dumont, Muriel ULiege; Sarlet, Marie ULiege et al

in European Journal of Social Psychology (2011), 41

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See detailStéréotypes prescriptifs et avantages des groupes dominants
Delacollette, Nathalie ULiege; Dardenne, Benoît ULiege; Dumont, Muriel ULiege

in Année Psychologique (2010), 110

The prescriptive component of stereotypes is defined as a set of beliefs about the characteristics group members should possess. It has mainly been studied regarding gender stereotypes. We believe that ... [more ▼]

The prescriptive component of stereotypes is defined as a set of beliefs about the characteristics group members should possess. It has mainly been studied regarding gender stereotypes. We believe that the main function of this prescriptive component is to allow dominant group members to maintain subordinate group members in an advantageous position for themselves. To illustrate our proposal, we present several theoretical and empirical papers, showing that the relative status of social groups is a determinant of which characteristics are prescribed to the members of these groups; that subordinates who fail to conform to the prescription are sanctioned; and that dominants prescribe to subordinates characteristics they see as beneficial to their own group. [less ▲]

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See detailBe Too Kind to a Woman, She’ll Feel Incompetent: Benevolent Sexism Shifts Self-construal and Autobiographical Memories Toward Incompetence
Dumont, Muriel ULiege; Sarlet, Marie ULiege; Dardenne, Benoît ULiege

in Sex Roles (2010), 62

The present study investigated how benevolent (BS) and hostile sexism (HS) shift women’s self-construal and autobiographical memory. Belgian undergraduates (only women, N=45, mean age=21.8) were ... [more ▼]

The present study investigated how benevolent (BS) and hostile sexism (HS) shift women’s self-construal and autobiographical memory. Belgian undergraduates (only women, N=45, mean age=21.8) were confronted either by BS, HS or neutral comments in the context of a job interview. After performing a cognitive task, participants reported the intrusive thoughts that came to their mind during the task. Later, autobiographical memory for self-incompetence was assessed. Performance response latencies were slower after BS than HS. Also, BS generated more disturbing mental intrusions related to the idea of being incompetent than HS. Autobiographical memory similarly indicated greater access for incompetence after BS. Although HS was more aggressive in tone, it did not shift women’s self-construal and autobiographical memories toward incompetence. [less ▲]

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See detailCognition sociale
Dardenne, Benoît ULiege

in van Zanten, Agnès (Ed.) Dictionnaire de l'éducation (2008)

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See detailDemandes et ressources de travail, stress, engagement et intention de quitter : comparaison entre les travailleurs âgés et les jeunes travailleurs
Bertrand, Françoise ULiege; Dardenne, Benoît ULiege; Hansez, Isabelle ULiege

in Pettersen, N.; Boudrias, J. S.; Savoie, A. (Eds.) Entre tradition et innovation, comment transformons-nous l'univers de travail? Actes du 15ème congrès de Psychologie du Travail et des Organisations de Langue Française (2008)

En Belgique, le taux d’emploi des travailleurs âgés est un des plus faibles de toute l’Europe. Cela constitue un problème tant au niveau économique que social (Griffiths, 1997 ; Kilbom, 1999). Cette ... [more ▼]

En Belgique, le taux d’emploi des travailleurs âgés est un des plus faibles de toute l’Europe. Cela constitue un problème tant au niveau économique que social (Griffiths, 1997 ; Kilbom, 1999). Cette nouvelle problématique est le point de départ de recherches visant à identifier ce qui pousse les travailleurs à quitter précocement le lieu de travail. Se basant sur le modèle ‘Job Demands Resources (JDR) Model’ (e.g. Demerouti, Bakker, Nachreiner & Schaufeli, 2001; Schaufeli & Bakker, 2004), une étude a été conduite afin d’identifier les raisons de départ (Griffeth, Hom & Gaertner, 2000). Il s’agit également d’étudier le rôle du stress et de l’engagement dans l’explication de ces retraits précoces. Le but est de comparer un modèle d’explication du turnover pour trois classes d’âges ; les jeunes travailleurs, les travailleurs d’âge moyen et les travailleurs âgés. Un questionnaire a été développé afin d’identifier les raisons de départ des travailleurs. Quatre facteurs de départ sont considérés dans cette dimension trans-générationnelle. Deux d’entre eux concernent les ressources de travail, soit le manque de ressources, le manque de développement personnel, et les deux autres concernent les demandes du travail, soit la pression et les changements organisationnels. Une mesure du stress, de l’engagement et de l’intention de quitter a aussi été inclue. Au total, 11 entreprises belges ont participé à cette enquête, ce qui correspond à 1772 questionnaires. Les résultats montrent que le manque de développement personnel et les changements expliquent directement l’intention de quitter pour les jeunes et les travailleurs d’âge moyen. Par contre, le manque de ressources explique directement l’intention de quitter pour les travailleurs âgés. Le stress et l’engagement jouent un rôle important dans l’explication de l’intention de quitter pour les trois groupes d’âges. La pression et le manque de ressources expliquent le stress. Le manque de ressources, le manque de développement personnel et la pression ont un impact sur l’engagement. Les changements organisationnels n’expliquent pas le stress. Pour les travailleurs âgés, le manque de ressources n’affecte pas l’engagement. En conclusion, le manque de développement personnel et les changements organisationnels ont plus d’impact au début de la carrière et le manque de ressources est un problème qui concerne davantage les travailleurs âgés. L’état psychologique et l’évaluation des conditions de travail sont très importants pour toutes les classes d’âge dans la décision du retrait. [less ▲]

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See detailInsidious dangers of benevolent sexism: Consequences for women's performance
Dardenne, Benoît ULiege; Dumont, Muriel; Bollier, Thierry

in Journal of Personality and Social Psychology (2007), 93(5), 764-779

Four experiments found benevolent sexism to be worse than hostile sexism for women's cognitive performance. Experiments 1-2 showed effects of paternalist benevolent sexism and ruled out explanations of ... [more ▼]

Four experiments found benevolent sexism to be worse than hostile sexism for women's cognitive performance. Experiments 1-2 showed effects of paternalist benevolent sexism and ruled out explanations of perceived sexism, context pleasantness, and performance motivation. Experiment 3 showed effects of both paternalist and complementary gender differentiation components of benevolent sexism. Benevolent sexism per se (rather than the provision of unsolicited help involved in paternalism) worsened performance. Experiment 4 showed that impaired performance due to benevolent sexism was fully mediated by the mental intrusions women experienced about their sense of competence. Additionally, Experiment 4 showed that gender identification protected against hostile but not benevolent sexism. Despite the apparently positive and inoffensive tone of benevolent sexism, our research emphasizes its insidious dangers. [less ▲]

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See detailLatent structure of the French Validation of the Ambivalent Sexism Inventory: Echelle de Sexisme Ambivalent
Dardenne, Benoît ULiege; Delacollette, Nathalie ULiege; Grégoire, Christine et al

in Année Psychologique (2006), 106(2), 235-263

Glick and Fiske's (1996) Ambivalent Sexism Inventory is a measure of hostile sexism (sexist antipathy) and benevolent sexism (a subjectively positive attitude toward women). This paper proposes a French ... [more ▼]

Glick and Fiske's (1996) Ambivalent Sexism Inventory is a measure of hostile sexism (sexist antipathy) and benevolent sexism (a subjectively positive attitude toward women). This paper proposes a French version of this scale, the Echelle de Sexisme Ambivalent (ESA). Three studies on more than 1000 participants established the validity of this new scale. The first one is the application of Rasch's extended model that confirmed the psychometrical qualities of the ESA, for both male and female participants. The second study established the structural and predictive validity in a covariance analysis. This study again showed that both male and female participants displayed the same structural pattern. Next, both discriminant and convergent validity were assessed, by comparison to the Neosexism Scale (Tougas, Brown, Beaton and Joly, 1995) and the Social Dominance Scale (Sidanius and Pratto, 1999). Finally, practical and theoretical implications are discussed. [less ▲]

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