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Lanyue Fan

Lecturer in Organisational Behaviour and Human Resource Management



Research interests



Zeyi Shi, Lanyue Fan, Qian Wang (2024)Scrutinizing parental minimization reactions to adolescents'negative emotions through the lens of Chinese culture, In: Journal of research on adolescence

This research examined in China two types of parental minimization reactions toadolescents' negative emotions: Devaluing/invalidating that degrades the significanceof adolescents' emotions (thereby invalidating adolescents' feelings) versus discounting/mitigating that downplays the seriousness of the situations (thereby mitigatingadolescents' emotional arousals). Study 1 had 777 adolescents (389 females; meanage = 12.79 years) complete a survey; Study 2 had 233 adolescents (111 females; meanage = 12.19 years) complete a survey twice spanning around 6 months. Study 1 showedadolescents' perceived maternal devaluing/invalidating and discounting/mitigatingreactions as two distinct factors, with different patterns of associations with othersupportive versus nonsupportive parenting practices. Study 2 showed that over time,adolescents' perceived maternal devaluing/invalidating reactions predicted their dampenedsocioemotional functioning; discounting/mitigating reactions predicted their enhancedfunctioning.

Di Cai, Zehua Li, Lingxiao Xu, Lanyue Fan, Shanshan Wen, FF Li, Ziqing Guan, Yanjun Guan (2023)Sustaining newcomers' career adaptability: The roles of socialization tactics, job embeddedness and career variety, In: Journal of occupational and organizational psychology96(2)pp. 264-286 Wiley

In this study, we aim to examine how socialization practices predict newcomers' career adaptability during their organizational transitions. Drawing on career construction theory and conservation of resources theory, we argue that newcomers' job embeddedness, as predicted by their perceived organizational socialization tactics, positively predicts their career adaptability during career transitions. We investigate the role of past transition experiences (i.e., career variety) in moderating the relationship between job embeddedness and career adaptability. Data were collected at three time points from 492 newcomers in an information technology company in China. The newcomers' perceived organizational socialization tactics (i.e., training, future prospects and coworker support) positively predicted their job embeddedness, which was positively associated with their career adaptability. Additionally, career variety weakened the positive effect of job embeddedness on career adaptability. Furthermore, career variety moderated the indirect effects of future prospects and coworker support on career adaptability via job embeddedness, but not that of training. We conclude the article with discussions of our theoretical and practical contributions.

Yanjun Guan, Hong Deng, Lanyue Fan, Xinyi Zhou (2021)Theorizing person-environment fit in a changing career world: Interdisciplinary integration and future directions, In: Journal of vocational behavior126 Elsevier

This article is part of the 50th anniversary issue of the Journal of Vocational Behavior (JVB), with a focus on person-environment (P-E) fit. P-E fit has been a central research area in vocational and organizational psychology. With a focus on highly influential work in both fields, this article aims to synthesize P-E fit literature and develop theoretical models to guide future research. First, we summarize key perspectives and the state of the art in the general P-E fit literature. Second, based on a succinct review of P-E fit papers published in JVB, we take an interdisciplinary approach to critically discuss the conceptual and methodical ambiguities in this area. Third, we integrate identity and social exchange theories to present an Identity-Capability-Reward (ICR) model to conceptualize P-E fit across job roles and work entities at different levels. Fourth, we draw upon self-regulation and life-span development perspectives to propose a cybernetic development model that theorizes the self-regulated changes of fit experiences across time. We conclude with recommendations for an integrative, dynamic, and developmental approach to advance the P-E fit theories.