© 2016 – Routledge
192 pages | 7 B/W Illus.
The concept of time is a crucial filter through which we understand any events or phenomena; nothing exists outside of time. It conditions not only the question of ‘when’, but also influences the ‘what, how and why’of our ideas about management. And yet management scholars have rarely considered this ‘temporal lens’ in understanding how time affects employees at work, or the organizations for which they work.
This 2-volume set provides a fresh, temporal perspective on some of the most important and thriving areas in management research today. Volume 1 considers how time impacts the individual, and includes chapters on identity, emotion, motivation, stress and creativity. Volume 2 considers time in context with the organization, exploring a temporal understanding of leadership, HRM, entrepreneurship, teams and cross-cultural issues.
There is an overall concern with the practical implications of understanding individuals and organizations within the most relevant timeframes, while the two volumes provide an actionable research agenda for the future. This is a highly significant contribution to management theory and research, and will be important reading for all students and researchers of Organizational Behavior, Organizational Psychology, Occupational Psychology, Business and Management and HRM.
'Until now, there has been little attention paid to the effects of time on key topics within Organizational Behaviour. This interesting book has been put together by academics with excellent credentials in this area and presents a different way of looking at many organizational topics. As such it is likely to have an impact in terms of stimulating new research in the field, and will appeal to academic researchers in psychology and organizational behaviour. It is also a useful book for graduate students.' - Fiona Jones, Institute of Psychological Sciences, University of Leeds, UK
1. Yitzhak Fried and Abbie J. Shipp, Time Research in Management: How Time Impacts Groups, Organizations, and Methodological Choices. 2. John E. Mathieu, Michael R. Kukenberger, and Lauren D'Innocenzo, Time and Teams. 3. David V. Day, Time and Leadership. 4. C. Ashley Fulmer, Brandon Crosby, and Michele J. Gelfand, Cross-Cultural Perspectives and Time. 5. Robert E. Ployhart and Donald Hale, Jr., Human Resource Management is Out of Time. 6. Brett Anitra Gilbert, Conceptualizing Time in Entrepreneurship. 7. Scott F. Turner, The Temporal Dimension of Routines and their Outcomes: Exploring the Role of Time in the Capabilities and Practice Perspectives. 8. David Chan, Time and Methodological Choices.
Current Issues in Work and Organizational Psychology is a series of edited books that reflect the state-of-the-art areas of current and emerging interest in the psychological study of employees, workplaces and organizations.
Each volume is tightly focused on a particular topic and consists of seven to ten chapters contributed by international experts. The editors of individual volumes are leading figures in their areas and provide an introductory overview.
Example topics include: digital media at work, work and the family, workaholism, modern job design, positive occupational health and individualised deals.