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Cultural Frameworks The participatory nature of cross-cultural analysis is what Kramsch (1993) proposes in situating selves within and outside native culture (C1) and target culture (C2), exploring the roles of cultural myths and realities in shaping personal identities and the perceptions of others.
What has changed is that many more non-Western countries are now participating in these studies, enabling much better cross-cultural analysis.
The task is promoting an American product for the Italian market and, by rendering the cross-cultural aspect, which is the main focus of the activity, the students must attempt a cross-cultural analysis and interpretation.
They set out to prove this claim through a cross-cultural analysis of life and work patterns of highly successful women from China, Hong Kong, and the United States.
Hofstede's work has been widely cited in a number of different management related academic studies (Kirkman, Lowe & Gibson 2006) and typically forms the basis for cross-cultural analysis in university management courses.
Cross-cultural analysis involves very different sorts of methodological and theoretical problems.
The interrogative nature of the introductory chapter makes it clear that to treat Ireland simply as a colony may seem simplistic but that the caution raised by revisionism--in terms of cross-cultural analysis with other colonies--may itself fall prey to a delimiting context of Ireland as seen only in its diverse relations to Britain.
The construction of beauty: A cross-cultural analysis of women's magazine advertising.