sociocentrism

so·ci·o·cen·trism

(sō'sē-ō-sen'trizm),
Taking one's own social group as the standard against which others are measured.
Farlex Partner Medical Dictionary © Farlex 2012

so·ci·o·cen·trism

(sō'sē-ō-sen'trizm)
Taking one's own social group as the standard against which others are measured.
Medical Dictionary for the Dental Professions © Farlex 2012
References in periodicals archive ?
Blinding paradigms are usually expressed in forms of idea centrism, egocentrism, ethnocentrism, sociocentrism and racism (Morin, 1999).
It entails effective communication and problem-solving abilities, as well as a commitment to overcome our native egocentrism and sociocentrism." (6)
Furthermore, as Toren points out, Brison's use of terms such as 'sociocentrism' and 'community', by which she contrasts traditional indigenous Fijian and Methodist modalities to a more 'individualistic' Pentecostalism, itself relies on analytic categories embedded in a European and North American frame that presupposes the 'individual in society' (Toren 2011:36, 38).
However, the sociocentrism thrust by Buell in the second wave is not an idealized order of an ecological society; instead, it is an issue-based social engagement.
There has been much talk about individualism and collectivism (or sociocentrism) as important factors in child rearing.
And because teknonyms are names with status implications, Sillander argues that individual autonomy and sociocentrism are both reflected and reinforced when one looks at the entire naming system.
Lastly, there was no control group and no investigation of the possible relationship between sociocentrism, egocentrism, acculturation and eating disorders in this population.
In addition, many cognitive anthropologists rely on the concepts of egocentrism and sociocentrism in relatively recent analyses, even if they problematize these concepts to some extent.