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There is much concern about the extent and destructiveness of hostile acts in all societies. In this study, 160 young people were asked to respond to their modes of expressing hostility. The subjects, all college students, revealed differential modes of expressing hostility. These differences seem to be a function of racial and biological sex characteristics of respondents. The results suggest ways of understanding and dealing with the occurrence of hostile acts.
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Document Type: Research Article

Publication date: 1977-01-01

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