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A creative destruction approach to replication: Implicit work and sex morality across cultures

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dc.contributor.author Tierney, Warren
dc.contributor.author Hardy, Jay
dc.contributor.author Ebersole, Charles Raymond
dc.contributor.author Viganola, Domenico
dc.contributor.author Clemente, Elena Giulia
dc.contributor.author Gordon, Michael
dc.contributor.author Hoogeveen, Suzanne
dc.contributor.author Haaf, Julia
dc.contributor.author Dreber, Anna
dc.contributor.author Johannesson, Magnus
dc.contributor.author Pfeiffer, Thomas
dc.contributor.author Huang, Jason L.
dc.contributor.author Vaughn, Leigh Ann
dc.contributor.author DeMarree, Kenneth
dc.contributor.author Igou, Eric Raymond
dc.contributor.author Chapman, Hanah
dc.contributor.author Gantman, Ana
dc.contributor.author Vanaman, Matthew
dc.contributor.author Wylie, Jordan
dc.contributor.author Storbeck, Justin
dc.contributor.author Andreychik, Michael R.
dc.contributor.author McPhetres, Jon
dc.contributor.author Uhlmann, Eric Luis
dc.date.accessioned 2021-01-20T14:22:17Z
dc.date.available 2021-01-20T14:22:17Z
dc.date.issued 2021
dc.identifier.uri http://hdl.handle.net/10344/9629
dc.description peer-reviewed en_US
dc.description.abstract How can we maximize what is learned from a replication study? In the creative destruction approach to replication, the original hypothesis is compared not only to the null hypothesis, but also to predictions derived from multiple alternative theoretical accounts of the phenomenon. To this end, new populations and measures are included in the design in addition to the original ones, to help determine which theory best accounts for the results across multiple key outcomes and contexts. The present pre-registered empirical project compared the Implicit Puritanism account of intuitive work and sex morality to theories positing regional, religious, and social class differences; explicit rather than implicit cultural differences in values; self-expression vs. survival values as a key cultural fault line; the general moralization of work; and false positive effects. Contradicting Implicit Puritanism's core theoretical claim of a distinct American work morality, a number of targeted findings replicated across multiple comparison cultures, whereas several failed to replicate in all samples and were identified as likely false positives. No support emerged for theories predicting regional variability and specific individual-differences moderators (religious affiliation, religiosity, and education level). Overall, the results provide evidence that work is intuitively moralized across cultures. en_US
dc.language.iso eng en_US
dc.publisher Elsevier en_US
dc.relation.ispartofseries Journal of Experimental Social Psychology;93, 104060
dc.relation.uri https://doi.org/10.1016/j.jesp.2020.104060
dc.subject morality en_US
dc.subject psychology en_US
dc.title A creative destruction approach to replication: Implicit work and sex morality across cultures en_US
dc.type info:eu-repo/semantics/article en_US
dc.type.supercollection all_ul_research en_US
dc.type.supercollection ul_published_reviewed en_US
dc.identifier.doi 10.1016/j.jesp.2020.104060
dc.contributor.sponsor INSEAD en_US
dc.rights.accessrights info:eu-repo/semantics/openAccess en_US


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