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TMTTamil Movie Tracker (website)
TMTTOW Missile Transporter
TMTTransportation Movement Team
TMTTotal Maintenance Time
TMTTotally My Type
TMTThorn Micro Technologies, Inc.
TMTTransmission Master Terminal
TMTThanvi Media and Technologies Ptv Limited (Karachi, Pakistan)
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References in periodicals archive ?
This effect has been empirically well-established through research in Terror Management Theory (TMT).
The study used social psychology's Terror Management Theory (TMT) as its framework.
The research was connected to the Terror Management Theory, a concept in psychology that suggests certain behaviors can be attributed to people unconsciously trying to mitigate their fear of dying.
The former is parsimoniously summarized by the framework of Terror Management Theory (TMT; Greenberg, Pyszczynski, & Solomon, 1986), while the latter has been somewhat diffusely investigated under various terminologies and assessment measures throughout the past several decades (Neimeyer.
To this end, we seek to explain how terror management theory and mortality salience may play a role in harmful workplace-related outcomes for people with disabilities, and we offer a roadmap toward mitigating this unfortunate and misguided phenomenon.
Professor Chrisler and Dean Johnston-Robledo analyze these phenomena using various psychological theories, including objectification theory, stigma theory, terror management theory, and stereotype embodiment theory.
The Terror Management Theory (TMT) aims to understand and to explain the underlying fear of death in humans as a motivational factor in human behavior; examples of these are self-esteem defenses and prejudice formation (Greenberg & Arndt, 2011).
Terror Management Theory formalises what we all intuitively know; that defensive reactions like paranoia result when an objectified Other is seen as increasing our awareness of death; our fear of loss of a way of life.
terror management theory (TMT) which concludes that Schatz was having a psychological conflict that resulted from having a desire to live, but realizing that death is inevitable produces terror.
According to Terror Management Theory (TMT; Greenberg, Pyszczynski, & Solomon, 1986), people buffer against potential existential threats by investing in two related psychological structures: (a) a cultural worldview, which is a personalized explanatory framework consisting of a set of beliefs regarding the nature of reality (e.g., religion); and (b) self-esteem, which is achieved by living up to the standards of one's worldview and conveys the feeling that one is a valuable person of worth capable of making a lasting, significant difference (Soenke, Landau, & Greenberg, 2013).
The Urge to Splurge Revisited: Further Reflections on Applying Terror Management Theory to Materialism and Consumer Behavior.
To this point, we connect the social-cognitive framework with Terror Management Theory (TMT) to more deeply understand how the enactment of and steadfast adherence to worldview serves as a psychological coping mechanism in the face of humans' unique awareness of their inevitable deaths.