Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item:
An investigation of television narratives on influencing knowledge and self-efficacy about the proper policies and procedures to follow after the occurrence of rape : the effectiveness of viewing Law & Order: Special Victims Unit
|Kennedy_Caroline_r.pdf||Version for non-UH users. Copying/Printing is not permitted||2.11 MB||Adobe PDF||View/Open|
|Kennedy_Caroline_uh.pdf||Version for UH users||2.3 MB||Adobe PDF||View/Open|
|Title:||An investigation of television narratives on influencing knowledge and self-efficacy about the proper policies and procedures to follow after the occurrence of rape : the effectiveness of viewing Law & Order: Special Victims Unit|
|Authors:||Kennedy, Caroline Dailey|
|Keywords:||social cognitive theory|
|Issue Date:||May 2014|
|Publisher:||[Honolulu] : [University of Hawaii at Manoa], [May 2014]|
|Abstract:||Although extensive research has been conducted on social cognitive theory (SCT) and education-entertainment (E-E), little is known about how they might aid our understanding of the social problem of rape. The current study explored the relationship between viewing the dramatic and sensitive narrative of Law & Order: Special Victims Unit and the knowledge of and feelings of self-efficacy related to the proper policies and procedures to follow after the occurrence of rape. Results supported the hypothesis that suggested participants with exposure to an episode of Law & Order: Special Victims Unit that centered around rape would report higher self-efficacy levels than those with exposure to an episode centered around kidnapping. Results also showed some evidence that the more participants reported viewing episodes of Law & Order: Special Victims Unit in the past, the more they showed increased knowledge of the proper policies and procedures to follow after the occurrence of rape. The current study contributes to the existing body of literature that uses SCT and E-E research and indicates that more research is needed on observational learning from the mass media with a focus on sexual assault narratives.|
|Description:||M.A. University of Hawaii at Manoa 2014.|
Includes bibliographical references.
|Rights:||All UHM dissertations and theses are protected by copyright. They may be viewed from this source for any purpose, but reproduction or distribution in any format is prohibited without written permission from the copyright owner.|
|Appears in Collections:||M.A. - Communicology|
Please contact email@example.com if you need this content in an alternative format.
Items in ScholarSpace are protected by copyright, with all rights reserved, unless otherwise indicated.