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Mickaël Campo, Diane Mackie, Stéphane Champely, Marie-Françoise Lacassagne, Julien Pellet, and Benoit Louvet

recently argued for the need to consider the social self in the study of emotions in the context of competitive sport (e.g.,  Campo, Mellalieu, Ferrand, Martinent, & Rosnet, 2012 ; Tamminen et al., 2016 ). Focusing especially on the consequences of social identity for competitive emotions among athletes

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Ross M. Murray and Catherine M. Sabiston

occurring in a group or team environment ( Evans et al., 2012 ), and as such, there is value in understanding social factors pertinent to sport teams, which may impact sport dropout. Individuals’ social identities with their team (i.e., the extent to which individuals feel a sense of attachment and

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Mark W. Bruner, Colin McLaren, and Kevin S. Spink

). Furthermore, social identity theory ( Tajfel, 1978 )—the key construct of which is social identity—has been identified as a theoretical framework through which group processes can be examined in relation to important exercise-related outcomes, such as adherence ( Stevens et al., 2017 ). Social identity can be

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Jordan D. Herbison, Terry W. Cowan, Luc J. Martin, Zach Root, and Mark W. Bruner

to understand when and why people think, feel, and behave as group members rather than individuals is termed social identity ( Tajfel & Turner, 1979 ). Social identity is defined as “that part of an individual’s self-concept which derives from his (or her) knowledge of his (or her) membership of a

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Scott A. Graupensperger, Alex J. Benson, and M. Blair Evans

conformity is informed by social identity theory and self-categorization theory (i.e., social identity approach; Rees, Haslam, Coffee, & Lavallee, 2015 ). Social identity is “that part of an individual’s self-concept which derives from his/her knowledge of his/her membership of a social group (or groups

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Jordan D. Herbison, Luc J. Martin, Alex J. Benson, Colin D. McLaren, Richard B. Slatcher, Ian D. Boardley, Jordan Sutcliffe, Jean Côté, Justin M. Carré, and Mark W. Bruner

 al., 2018 ). The social identity approach (SIA) describes how the value people attach to their social groups influences intragroup processes and intergroup behavior ( Tajfel & Turner, 1979 ; Turner et al., 1987 ). The SIA provides an explanation of when and why an individual’s self-concept aligns with

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Daniel Read and Daniel Lock

organizations respond to address the broader social, psychological, and contextual issues created by crises. In this paper, to address this lacuna, we draw from theorizing about social identity leadership ( Haslam et al., 2020 ), with a particular focus on leader rhetoric ( Reicher & Hopkins, 1996b , 2001

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Jenny L. Olson, Anthony Papathomas, Marlene Kritz, Nikos Ntoumanis, Eleanor Quested, and Cecilie Thøgersen-Ntoumani

maintenance of physical activity. Application of the Social Identity Approach to Understand Physical Activity Participation The social identity approach to physical activity participation ( Stevens et al., 2017 ) provides some insight into the varying effectiveness of group-based physical activity programs

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Elizabeth A. Baiocchi-Wagner and Elizabeth Behm-Morawitz

Attempts at investigating female sports reporters’ credibility and persuasiveness from the audience’s perspective are limited and outdated. This study, grounded in social identity theory, fills the gap in media literature. A quasi-experiment tested respondents’ perceptions of male and female sports reporters’ credibility and persuasiveness as a function of salient gender identity and reporter and athlete sex. Respondents’ sports fandom, frequency of sports-media usage, and general perceptions of news-media credibility also were examined. Results of a MANOVA indicated no significant differences in respondents’ perceptions of a male and female reporter, even when controlling for respondent gender; however, sports fandom and general perceptions of news-media credibility did have a significant impact on perceptions.

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Mark W. Bruner, Ian D. Boardley, Veronica Allan, Christopher Forrest, Zachary Root, and Jean Côté

Social identity has been found to play a salient role in regulating teammate behavior among youth participating in a range of sports (Bruner, Boardley, & Côté, 2014). This study aimed to better understand social identity by examining how it may influence intrateam moral behavior specifically in competitive youth ice hockey. Thirty-six male and female competitive youth ice hockey players from nine teams participated in narrative interviews. Using a thematic narrative analysis, three distinct narratives were identified: (1) family-oriented team narrative, (2) performance-oriented team narrative, and (3) dominance-oriented team narrative. Within each of the narratives, a reciprocal relationship between social identity and intrateam moral behavior was reported such that young athletes’ social identities developed through team membership may influence and be influenced by their moral behavior toward teammates. Collectively, the results extend previous research by providing an in-depth qualitative understanding of social identity and intrateam moral behavior in youth sport.