This book may not be a good introduction to Armstrong's life and music because of Brothers's problematic tendency toward essentialism and overgeneralization
based on a rigid dichotomy.
We caution against overgeneralization
and assert that the use of qualitative methods of research assumes that the object of investigation is culture specific.
Unfortunately, this is an overgeneralization
of a complex issue; capital is only part of the equation.
Such a proposition must resort to some degree of overgeneralization
on both sides.
Faces of people who are not intentionally displaying an emotion expression or faces deliberately chosen as neutral by researchers nevertheless vary in their emotion demeanor (Malatesta, Fiore, and Messina 1987, Montepare and Dobish 2003, Oosterhof and Todorov 2008, Said, Sebe, and Todorov 2009), which leads to the emotion overgeneralization
Sophisticated analytics leveraging data previously inaccessible to lenders, and avoiding overgeneralization
associated with community-wide thinking represents a true competitive advantage.
In its detailed critical rendering of Colombia's conservative archive, Rodriguez Garcia's volume is a welcome contribution to North American Latin Americanism and a refreshing alternative to its tendency to theoretical abstraction and overgeneralization
The cause-and-effect relations are far from clear, but it is established that the depressed encode memories differently from their non-depressed counterparts, often showing extreme deficits in event-specific knowledge with relation to happy moments in their lives and a tendency to the overgeneralization
of happy recollections in relation to sad or distressing events, the episodic content of which is left intact.
Lots of people don't like me--that's a cognitive distortion, too, overgeneralization
Scollon and Scollon (2001) put stereotyping simply as another word for overgeneralization
That, too, is somewhat of an overgeneralization
, but it is more plausible.
It's an overgeneralization
but sometimes there seems to be a sort of tone deafness that sets in when public employees make decisions about how to spend the public's money.