Research in organizational behavior : an annual series of analytical essays and critical reviews
v. 1 ～ v. 33
[edited by] Barry M. Staw
The chapters in this collection address a variety of concerns in organizational theory, ranging from the evolution of organizations and cross-cultural analyses of managerial behavior to the micro-sociology of knowledge brokering within organizations and the etiology of organizational messes. The opening chapter, by Glenn Carroll, Stanislav Dobrev, and Anand Swaminathan, examines resource partitioning theory, an important theoretical perspective in population ecology. The next three chapters, broadly construed, address issues of organizational innovation, learning, and adaptation in complex environments. The next contribution, by John Carroll, Jenny Rudolph, and Sachi Hatakenaka examines how high-hazard organizations learn from experience. As with all organizations, high-hazard organizations such as nuclear power plants and chemical plants attempt to learn from experience in order to improve performance and, of course, to avoid catastrophic failure. Unlike many other kinds of organizations, however, failure to learn from prior experience-especially with respect to learning effectively from errors and mishaps-can prove extremely costly and even fatal.
Hence, these organizations must balance between learning and control, and must do so under conditions of considerable oversight and scrutiny. In the next chapter, Eric Abrahamson presents an original and rather provocative analysis of the role disorganization plays in organizational life. The two following chapters in this volume provide important overviews of theory and research on classic phenomena within organizational theory, followed by original theoretical syntheses. Robert Baron's chapter then undertakes a fresh and useful examination of the burgeoning literature on entrepreneurship and the two final chapters in the volume examine essential issues related to our understanding of organizations and the cultural environments in which they are embedded
This twenty-seventh volume of "Research in Organizational Behavior" carries forward the tradition of high-level scholarship on a broad array of organizational topics. Like many previous volumes, this collection is truly interdisciplinary, with chapters ranging from personality and decision making in organizations, to interpersonal dynamics such as helping and group process, to organizational-level analyses of legitimization and change. Each of the essays is well-reasoned, thoughtful, and provocative - proving, once again, that the field of organizational behavior is flourishing in both its depth and scope. Interdisciplinary, with a wide range of subjects discussed by experts in their fields, this book addresses personality development, empowerment, creativity, dysfunctional groups, institutionalization, and more.
This twenty-sixth volume of "Research in Organizational Behavior" presents a set of well-crafted and thoughtful essays on a series of research topics. They range from efforts to redirect the study of leadership, to analyses of interpersonal relationships, to considerations of cross-cultural issues in organizing work, to discussions of institutional and environmental forces on organizational outcomes. Each of these essays includes a thorough review of the relevant literature, and more importantly, pushes that literature forward with new conceptual analysis and theory. In short, these essays continue the spirit of 'rigorous eclecticism' that has exemplified the annual publication of ROB. As a collection, this year's set of essays provides a healthy advance for the field of organizational behavior. They are examples of serious scholarship that extend and challenge our current thinking about organizations and the behavior of its participants. Many of these chapters will take their place among the best presented by the "Research in Organizational Behavior" series.
This volume celebrates the first quarter century of publishing "Research in Organizational Behavior". From its inception, "Research in Organizational Behavior" has striven to provide important theoretical integrations of major literatures in the organizational sciences, as well as timely examination and provocative analyses of pressing organizational issues and problems. In keeping with this tradition, the current volume offers an eclectic mix of scholarly articles that address a variety of important questions in organizational theory and do so from a diverse range of disciplinary perspectives and theoretical orientations. A number of the chapters also directly engage contemporary events and dilemmas of considerable importance.
Volume 21 of "Research in Organizational Behavior" continues the tradition of innovation and theoretical development with eight diverse papers. Most of these papers present theory and propositions that make linkages between different levels of analysis. The subjects addressed include: a multilevel theory of self-serving behavior; individual, organizational and institutional processes which lead to environmental destruction; the role of collective mindfulness in high reliability organizations; the effect of digital communications technologies on work and organizations; and, organizational identification.
How emotions work (M. Morris). Contagious justice (P. Degoey). Theories of gender in organizations (R. Ely, D. Meyerson). Coordination neglect (C. Heath, N. Staudenmayer). Corporations, classes, and social movements after managerialism (G. Davis, D. McAdam). Power plays: how social movements and collective action create new organizational forms (H. Rao et al.). The Kibbutz for organizational behavior (T. Simmons, P. Ingram). The network structure of social capital (R. Burt).
List of contributors. Preface. A multi-level theory of self-serving behavior in and by organizations (G. Johns). Sources of environmentally destructive behavior: individual, organizational, and institutional perspectives (M.H. Bazerman, A.J. Hoffman). Organizing for high reliability: processes of collective mindfulness (K.E. Weick et al.). Do digital telecommunications affect work and organization? The state of our knowledge (S. O'Mahony, S.R. Barley). An expanded model of organizational identification (K.D. Elsbach). Why people cooperate with organizations: an identity-based perspective (T.R. Tyler). Identity maintenance and adaptation: a multi-level analysis of response to loss (S.F. Freeman). Variance explained: why size does not (always) matter (M. Fichman).
Organizational paranoia - origins and dynamics, R.M. Kramer
Is it lonely at the top? The independence and interdependence of power holders, F. Lee, L.Z. Tiedens
Symbols as a language of organizational relationships, M.G. Pratt, A. Rafaeli
Personal initiative: an active performance concept for work in the 21st century, M. Frese, D. Fay
The unfolding model of voluntary turnover and job embeddedness - foundations for a comprehensive theory of attachment, T.R. Mitchell, T.W. Lee
Racioethnicity and job performance - a review and critique of theoretical perspectives on the causes of group differences, L. Roberson, C.J. Block
A contingent configuration approach to understanding the role of personality in organizational groups, L.M. Moynihan, R.S. Peterson
Information processing in traditional, hybrid, and virtual teams - from nascent knowledge to transactive memory, T.L. Griffith, M.A. Neale.
Organizational processes of resource partitioning, G.R. Carroll et al
Brokering knowledge: linking learning and innovation, A.B. Hargadon
Learning from experience in high-hazard organizations, J.S. Carroll et al
Disorganization theory and disorganizational behavior - towards an etiology of messes, E. Abrahamson
When fairness works - toward a general theory of uncertainty management, E.A. Lind, K. van den Bos
OB and entrepreneurship - the reciprocal benefits of closer conceptual links, R.A. Baron
Redefining interactions across cultures and organizations - moving forward with cultural intelligence, P.C. Earley
Utilitarian and ontological variation in individualism-collectivism, J.A. Wagner.
Personality Development and Organizational Behavior (B. W. Roberts). Empowerment Through Choice? A Critical Analysis of the Effects of Choice in Organizations (R.Y. Chua and S. S. Iyengar). Ideas Are Born in Fields of Play: Toward a Theory of Play and Creativity in Organizational Settings (C. Mainemelis and S. Ronson). How Much is it Worth To You? Subjective Evaluations of Help in Organizations (F. J. Flynn). How, When, and Why Bad apples Spoil the Barrel: Negative Group Members and Dysfunctional Groups (W. Felps, T. R. Mitchell and E. Byington).Toward A Systems Theory of Motivated Behavior in Work Teams (G. Chen and R. Kanfer). Code Breaking: How Entrepreneurs Exploit Cultural Logics to Generate Institutional Change (H. Rao and S. Giorgi). Roads to Institutionalization (J. Colyvas and W.W. Powell). The Stewardship of the Temporal Commons (A.C. Bluedorn and M.. J. Waller).
Preface, L.L. Cummings and Barry M. Staw
the contracts of individuals and organizations, Denise M. Rousseau and Judi McLean parks
socialization amidst diversity - the impact of demographics on work team oldtimers and newcomers, Susan E. Jackson, et al
the "Learning Bureaucracy" - new United Motor Manufacturing Inc., Paul S. Adler
the making of organizational opportunities - an interpretive pathway to organizational change,k Jane E. Dutton
organizational impression management as a reciprocal influence process - the neglected role of the organizational audience, Linda E. Ginzel, et al
a goal hierarchy model of personality, motivation and leadership, Russell Cropanzano, et al
economic and behavioural perspectives on safety, Alfred Marcus, et al
cross-level analysis of organizations - social resource management model, P. Christopher Earley and Jack Britain.
Revisiting the Meaning of Leadership
When and How Team Leaders Matter
Normal Act of Irrational Trust: Motivated Attributions and the Trust Development Process
Gender Stereotypes and Negotiation Performance: An Examination of Theory and Research
Third-Party Reactions to Employee (Mis)treatment: A Justice Perspective
Subgroup Dynamics in Internationally Distributed Teams: Ethnocentrism or Cross-National Learning?
Protestant Relational Ideology: The Cognitive Underpinnings and Organizational Implications of an American Anomaly
Isomorphism In Reverse: Institutional Theory as an Explanation For Recent Increases in Intraindustry Heterogeneity and Managerial Discretion
The Red Queen: History-Dependent Competition Among Organizations.
The normalization of corruption in organizations. Fair market ideology: its cognitive-motivational underpinnings. Interpersonal sensemaking and the meaning of work. The messenger bias: a relational model of knowledge valuation. Intragroup conflict in organizations: a contingency perspective on the conflict-outcome relationship. A social identity model of leadership effectiveness in organizations. Organizational perception management. Unpacking country effects: on the need to operationalize the psychological determinants of cross-national differences.
Motivational traits and skills - a person-centered approach to work motivation, R. Kanfer and E.D. Heggestad
matching motivational strategies with organizational contexts, T.R. Mitchell
the dispositional causes of job satisfaction - a core evaluations approach, T.A. Judge et al
how did they do that? The ways and means of studying group processes, L.R. Weingart
personal responsibility - applications of the triangle model, B.R. Schlenker
managing grand scale construction projects - a risk-taking perspective, Z. Shapira and D.J. Berndt
"you can't be a stone if you're cement" - re-evaluating the emic identities of scientists in organizations, S.E. Zabusky and S.R. Barley.
Research in organizational behavior : an annual series of analytical essays and critical reviews
Cummings, Larry L. Staw, Barry M.
Brief Arthur P.
Cummings L.L. (Carlson School of Management University of Minnesota USA)
Kramer Roderick M.
Staw Barry M. (School of Business Administration University of California Berkeley USA)
Sutton Robert I.
Stutton Robert I.