• Papers

    related to the psychology of entrepreneurship

  • Goss, D. (2005). Schumpeter’s legacy? Interaction and emotions in the sociology of entrepreneurship. Entrepreneurship Theory and Practice, 29(2), 205–218.

    #affect

    5/10/16: 4

  • Key ideas

  • Further explore

    • Sociology of emotions
    • Interaction ritual theory (IRT) (Collins, 1990)
    • Deference-emotion system (Scheff, 1990, 1997)
    • Emotional energy
    • IRT -> How to make crazy quilts? How to co-create better?
    • IRT -> From the subjective to the intersubjective
  • Quotable quotes

  • Potentially useful references

    • Barnes, B. (2000). Understanding agency. London: Sage.
    • Collins, R. (1990). Stratification, emotional energy and transient emotions. In T. Kempner (Ed.), Research agendas in the sociology of emotions, pp. 27–57. Albany: State University of New York.
    • Lawler, E. (2001). An affect theory of social exchange. American Journal of Sociology, 107(2), 321–352.
    • Scheff, T. (1990). Micro-sociology. Chicago: UCP.
    • Scheff, T. (1997). Emotions, the social bond and human reality. Cambridge: CUP.
    • Interesting take on entrepreneurship as driven by emotional energy which, in turn, results from social interaction.

    • The ritual interactions that Collins attributes with the power to generate EE are characterized by the following properties: (1) a minimum of two face-to-face interactants; (2) a focus of attention on the same object or activity; (3) a shared “common mood”; and (4) a loading of the ideas and objects that constitute the common focus of attention with emotional overtones which, in the minds of the participants, gives them a symbolic status. These factors, if successfully activated, result in a build-up of emotional coordination and the production of feelings of solidarity, i.e., emotional energy (p 6)

    • As an individual’s actions are influenced by their immediate interactions and by the history of such interactions over that individual’s life- time it is possible to talk of a biographical chain of interactions through which the self is constituted and knowledge of social position and group identity acquired. (p 7)

      {"cards":[{"_id":"686dc2566d9cd1d14c00001f","treeId":"686dc2486d9cd1d14c00001d","seq":7431290,"position":1,"parentId":null,"content":"# Papers \nrelated to the psychology of entrepreneurship"},{"_id":"686dc3f86d9cd1d14c000020","treeId":"686dc2486d9cd1d14c00001d","seq":7438897,"position":1,"parentId":"686dc2566d9cd1d14c00001f","content":"Goss, D. (2005). Schumpeter’s legacy? Interaction and emotions in the sociology of entrepreneurship. Entrepreneurship Theory and Practice, 29(2), 205–218.\n\n#affect\n\n5/10/16: 4"},{"_id":"686dc6c26d9cd1d14c000021","treeId":"686dc2486d9cd1d14c00001d","seq":7468784,"position":1.25,"parentId":"686dc3f86d9cd1d14c000020","content":"## Key ideas"},{"_id":"686dd0616d9cd1d14c000028","treeId":"686dc2486d9cd1d14c00001d","seq":7431323,"position":1,"parentId":"686dc6c26d9cd1d14c000021","content":"Interesting take on entrepreneurship as driven by emotional energy which, in turn, results from social interaction."},{"_id":"686dd1656d9cd1d14c000029","treeId":"686dc2486d9cd1d14c00001d","seq":7463400,"position":1.5,"parentId":"686dc3f86d9cd1d14c000020","content":"## Further explore\n- Sociology of emotions\n- Interaction ritual theory (IRT) (Collins, 1990)\n- Deference-emotion system (Scheff, 1990, 1997)\n- Emotional energy\n- IRT -> How to make crazy quilts? How to co-create better?\n- IRT -> From the subjective to the intersubjective"},{"_id":"686dc97c6d9cd1d14c000023","treeId":"686dc2486d9cd1d14c00001d","seq":7431800,"position":2,"parentId":"686dc3f86d9cd1d14c000020","content":"## Quotable quotes"},{"_id":"686dc9f76d9cd1d14c000024","treeId":"686dc2486d9cd1d14c00001d","seq":7463349,"position":1,"parentId":"686dc97c6d9cd1d14c000023","content":">The ritual interactions that Collins attributes with the power to generate EE are characterized by the following properties: (1) a minimum of two face-to-face interactants; (2) a focus of attention on the same object or activity; (3) a shared “common mood”; and (4) a loading of the ideas and objects that constitute the common focus of attention with emotional overtones which, in the minds of the participants, gives them a symbolic status. These factors, if successfully activated, result in a build-up of emotional coordination and the production of feelings of solidarity, i.e., emotional energy (p 6)"},{"_id":"686dca796d9cd1d14c000025","treeId":"686dc2486d9cd1d14c00001d","seq":7463351,"position":2,"parentId":"686dc97c6d9cd1d14c000023","content":"> As an individual’s actions are influenced by their immediate interactions and by the history of such interactions over that individual’s life- time it is possible to talk of a biographical chain of interactions through which the self is constituted and knowledge of social position and group identity acquired. (p 7)\n"},{"_id":"686dcef86d9cd1d14c000027","treeId":"686dc2486d9cd1d14c00001d","seq":7463403,"position":3,"parentId":"686dc3f86d9cd1d14c000020","content":"## Potentially useful references\n- Barnes, B. (2000). Understanding agency. London: Sage.\n- Collins, R. (1990). Stratification, emotional energy and transient emotions. In T. Kempner (Ed.), Research agendas in the sociology of emotions, pp. 27–57. Albany: State University of New York.\n- Lawler, E. (2001). An affect theory of social exchange. American Journal of Sociology, 107(2), 321–352.\n- Scheff, T. (1990). Micro-sociology. Chicago: UCP. \n- Scheff, T. (1997). Emotions, the social bond and human reality. Cambridge: CUP."},{"_id":"687a0027bd8101465e00001b","treeId":"686dc2486d9cd1d14c00001d","seq":7480506,"position":2,"parentId":"686dc2566d9cd1d14c00001f","content":"#scale"}],"tree":{"_id":"686dc2486d9cd1d14c00001d","name":"Papers (psychology of entrepreneurship)","publicUrl":"papers-psychology-of-entrepreneurship"}}