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The diverse and contested nature of the contemporary skinhead scene makes it impossible to identify a single common body regime, or set of gender norms, characteristic of the skinhead (sub)culture. This chapter explores one example of how these fraternal bonds and spaces are constituted. It pays particular attention to practices of the body (individual and collective) within the group and how these practices were enacted to confirm its skinhead identity while shaping a particular regime of closeness and intimacy. It considers, firstly, the group as a particular form of fraternity based on homosocial bonds of friendship, closeness and (dis)trust. Secondly, the aesthetics and the ethics of intimacy within the group are discussed. In particular practices of displaying the – naked and bare – body of the skinhead are considered as well as tests of, and conflicts over, the meaning of the intimacies that these practices forge. Finally, the chapter explores these practices in the context of the wider and competing masculinities through which they are enacted.
The article devoted to the theory and practice of studying moral decisions, at the individual level and at the group level. Describing the data of empirical, social-psychological research on the impact of group moral decisions on individual moral decisions. Empirically substantiated the thesis that the decisions taken at the level of the group correspond to a lower level of moral consciousness than the decisions taken individually. Detailing the process of group discussion and decision-making process.
This article focuses on methodological analysis and empirical study of moral climate of the group. In the established tradition, the phenomenon is examined very indirectly in the context of related psychological group formation and recently has begun to attract the interest of researchers both in our country and abroad. In our work, we on purpose in our work we restrict our research by the frames of cognitive approach, in order to more clearly understand its possibilities and limitations, with regard to this subject area. Results and conclusions of this study may be of interest to managers, psychologists, sociologists and a wide range of people interested in this matter.