University of Hertfordshire

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Workplace Stress- Organisational Environments, Cultures, and Convergence. / Dietmann, J.; Stead, R.

University of Hertfordshire, 2000. (Business School Working Papers; Vol. UHBS 2000-4), (Human Resource Paper; Vol. 14).

Research output: Working paper

Harvard

Dietmann, J & Stead, R 2000 'Workplace Stress- Organisational Environments, Cultures, and Convergence' Business School Working Papers, vol. UHBS 2000-4, Human Resource Paper, vol. 14, University of Hertfordshire.

APA

Dietmann, J., & Stead, R. (2000). Workplace Stress- Organisational Environments, Cultures, and Convergence. (Business School Working Papers; Vol. UHBS 2000-4), (Human Resource Paper; Vol. 14). University of Hertfordshire.

Vancouver

Dietmann J, Stead R. Workplace Stress- Organisational Environments, Cultures, and Convergence. University of Hertfordshire. 2000. (Business School Working Papers). (Human Resource Paper).

Author

Dietmann, J. ; Stead, R. / Workplace Stress- Organisational Environments, Cultures, and Convergence. University of Hertfordshire, 2000. (Business School Working Papers). (Human Resource Paper).

Bibtex

@techreport{e82d75e620b14d5eab367d26158f3c15,
title = "Workplace Stress- Organisational Environments, Cultures, and Convergence",
abstract = "The professional and popular literature abounds with empirical and desk-based research, impressionistic analyses and speculation regarding the sources, aetiology, and costs of employee stress in the workplace. Intra-psychic, group dynamics, inter-personal, technical/structural, managerial/organisational, and business environmental factors have all been cited as significant. However their weighting and salience can be related to the situation, the nature, and culture of particular organisations or types of organisations, thus differentially determining how stress is expressed and experienced by staff, especially its intensity and prevalence. As organisations change, or more accurately begin to converge in terms of their environments and cultures, under the impact of a set of similar forces, the characteristics and quality of stress should show a similar convergence.An exploratory study of these factors, undertaken using various groups of managers, including some who are postgraduate students in management programmes at the University, will be described and the findings discussed in light of a postulated convergence.",
author = "J. Dietmann and R. Stead",
year = "2000",
language = "English",
series = "Business School Working Papers",
publisher = "University of Hertfordshire",
type = "WorkingPaper",
institution = "University of Hertfordshire",

}

RIS

TY - UNPB

T1 - Workplace Stress- Organisational Environments, Cultures, and Convergence

AU - Dietmann, J.

AU - Stead, R.

PY - 2000

Y1 - 2000

N2 - The professional and popular literature abounds with empirical and desk-based research, impressionistic analyses and speculation regarding the sources, aetiology, and costs of employee stress in the workplace. Intra-psychic, group dynamics, inter-personal, technical/structural, managerial/organisational, and business environmental factors have all been cited as significant. However their weighting and salience can be related to the situation, the nature, and culture of particular organisations or types of organisations, thus differentially determining how stress is expressed and experienced by staff, especially its intensity and prevalence. As organisations change, or more accurately begin to converge in terms of their environments and cultures, under the impact of a set of similar forces, the characteristics and quality of stress should show a similar convergence.An exploratory study of these factors, undertaken using various groups of managers, including some who are postgraduate students in management programmes at the University, will be described and the findings discussed in light of a postulated convergence.

AB - The professional and popular literature abounds with empirical and desk-based research, impressionistic analyses and speculation regarding the sources, aetiology, and costs of employee stress in the workplace. Intra-psychic, group dynamics, inter-personal, technical/structural, managerial/organisational, and business environmental factors have all been cited as significant. However their weighting and salience can be related to the situation, the nature, and culture of particular organisations or types of organisations, thus differentially determining how stress is expressed and experienced by staff, especially its intensity and prevalence. As organisations change, or more accurately begin to converge in terms of their environments and cultures, under the impact of a set of similar forces, the characteristics and quality of stress should show a similar convergence.An exploratory study of these factors, undertaken using various groups of managers, including some who are postgraduate students in management programmes at the University, will be described and the findings discussed in light of a postulated convergence.

M3 - Working paper

T3 - Business School Working Papers

BT - Workplace Stress- Organisational Environments, Cultures, and Convergence

PB - University of Hertfordshire

ER -