self-control depletion promotes unethical behaviour’, Organizational Behaviour and Human Decision Processes, 115: 191–203.
Greenspan, S., and Love, P. F. (1997), ‘Social intelligence and developmental disorder:
mental retardation, learning disabilities, and autism’, in E. MacLean (ed.), Ellis’
Handbook of Mental Deficiency: PsychologicalTheory and Research, Mahwah,
NJ: Erlbaum, 311–42.
Hassin, R. R., Ochsner, K. N., and Trope, Y. (eds) (2010), Self-Control in Society,
Mind, and Brain. Oxford Series in Social Cognition and Social Neuroscience,
New York: Oxford
concept of age. The identification between biological, social, psychological and chronological age is affirmed in developmental psychologicaltheories which constitute age
clusters at different stages of the life course and bestow age with features which are
beyond its classificatory marker. (Hazan 2006, 82)
In his writings on the reasoning of bureaucratic logic, Don Handelman discusses
the effectiveness of age as a taxonomizer which constitutes the temporality of the
individual, “smoothing him into the bureaucratic order” (Handelman 2004, 88).
Conceptual and ethodological challenges for comparative analysis
Agnieszka Piasna, Brendan Burchell, Kirsten Sehnbruch and Nurjk Agloni
were devised, encompassing
both general measurements of job satisfaction and specific measurements of
workers’ contentment with an array of job facets (Kalleberg and Vaisey, 2005;
Krueger et al., 2002; Land, 1975; Staines and Quinn, 1979).
Over the years, a range of primarily psychologicaltheories shifted the focus
towards identifying a list of ‘objective’ job features linked to workers’ wellbeing at work (Warr, 2007). For instance, a considerable amount of research on
job quality conducted by occupational psychologists has focused on the determinants of subjective