role incongruence

role incongruence

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Status or role incongruence, a term adopted from the work of Proctor and Davis (1994), refers to difference between people's expectations of what types of individuals either normally perform certain roles or are ideally suited to perform certain roles or are best qualified or suited to perform certain jobs and those who are not.
Veysey, Gender Role Incongruence and the Adjudication of Criminal Responsibility, 78 Alb.
Reconciling role incongruence often leaves women candidates trying to perform a dual role (both men's and women's ads focus more on femininity).
Similarly, Kirchner and Setchfield (2005) noted role incongruence between administrators and school counselors.
Magnitude and directional effects of marital sex role incongruence on marital adjustment.
Freeman and Coll defined role incongruence as a perceived internal conflict between a work assignment or task and a system or structure in place to help accomplish that task.
The items that comprise Role Incongruence (Factor 4, 5 items, [alpha] = .
Stressors such as role incongruence and larger caseloads correlated with higher burnout, whereas support in the form of supervision related to lower levels of burnout.
Elementary school counselors were found to have lower levels of role conflict and role incongruence than high school counselors.
The sources of this conflict are in goal incompatibility and role incongruence.
Dipboye (1985) presents a stereotype-fit model of discrimination which can be used to explain bias resulting from sex role incongruence.
This paper investigates the effects of gender and gender role incongruence on the determination of criminal responsibility.