3 edition of The Self in social perspective found in the catalog.
The Self in social perspective
Includes bibliographical references and index.
|Statement||edited by Jerry Suls.|
|Series||Psychological perspectives on the self -- v. 4.|
|Contributions||Suls, Jerry M.|
|LC Classifications||BF697.5.S65 S45 1993|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xi, 236 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||236|
|LC Control Number||93017465|
The sociological perspective is the study of human life, social interactions and how those interactions shape groups and entire societies. The sociological perspective is rooted in three foundational theories. Introduction to the Sociological Perspective. The sociological perspective requires one to consider the role of societal expectations. To integrate the authentic self into the skills required for your social work field placement, it may be helpful to view the use of self from five different perspectives: Use of Personality, Use of Belief System, Use of Relational Dynamics, Use of Anxiety, and Use of Self Disclosure (Dewane, ).
Social self & socialization 1. George Herbert Mead, a sociologist from the late s, is well known for his theory of the social self, which includes the concepts of 'self,' 'me,' and 'I.' Mead's work focuses on the way in which the self is developed. 2. The majority of the book is comprised of standard chapters focused on the types of attitudinal and behavioral issues common to textbooks in the field of social psychology, in particular, the self, social perception, attitudes, aggression, prosocial behavior, and interpersonal relations.
Social comparison, self-consistency, and the concept of self. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 16(1), – had students apply for a job, and they also presented the students with another individual who was supposedly applying for the same job. When the other candidate was made to appear to be less qualified for the job than. Comprised of nine chapters, this book begins with a description of some of the basic components of the self system including self-esteem, social interest, and marginality. The discussion moves toward more complex analyses including the alienation syndrome and the political personality involving two or more of the components of the social Edition: 1.
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ISBN: OCLC Number: Description: xi, pages: illustrations ; 24 cm. Contents: The (somewhat) social self: how others affect self-appraisals / Richard B. Felson --Self-esteem and self-evaluation: feeling is believing / Jonathon D. Brown --Academic self-concept: theory, measurement, and research / Herbert W.
Marsh --Words to live by: the self and. Psychological Perspectives on the Self, Volume 4: the Self in Social Perspective 1st Edition by Jerry Suls (Editor) out of 5 stars 1 rating.
ISBN ISBN Why is ISBN important. ISBN. This bar-code number lets you verify that you're getting exactly the right version or edition of a book. 3/5(1). The self has meaning only within the social context, and it is not wrong to say that the social situation defines our self-concept and our self-esteem.
We rely on others to provide a “social reality”—to help us determine what to think, feel, and do (Hardin & Higgins, ).Author: Charles Stangor.
The use of self in social work practice is the combining of knowledge, values, and skills. gained in social work education with aspects of one’s personal self, including personality traits.
The Self in social perspective book The primary aim of this volume is to present the most recent advances in the psychological study of the self with a special emphasis on the factors that contribute to self-concept and self-esteem.
This volume offers the following features: * state-of-the-art testimonies of important new research p. From a social cognitive perspective, dysfunctions in self-regulation are chiefly due to the ineffective forethought and performance control tech- niques, such as planning one's daily diet and self-recording the frequency of exercise to control weight (Bandura, ; Zimmerman, ).Cited by: At the foundation of all human behavior is the self—our sense of personal identity and of who we are as e an understanding of the self is so important, it has been studied for many years by psychologists (James, ; Mead, ) and is still one of the most important and most researched topics in social psychology (Dweck & Grant, ; Taylor & Sherman, ).Author: Charles Stangor.
The study of the interplay between the individual self and collective selves is an arena of rich theory and research in social psychology. Self and Social Identity is a collection of readings from the four-volume set of Blackwell Handbooks of Social Psychology that examine how group memberships shape the content of the individual’s self concept and how the sense of self is expanded as a Cited by: Buy Psychological Perspectives on the Self, Volume 4: the Self in Social Perspective: The Self in Social Perspective v.
4 1 by Suls, Jerry (ISBN: ) from Amazon's Book Store. Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible orders.3/5(1). Roy F. Baumeister is Social Psychology Area Director and Francis Eppes Eminent Scholar at Florida State University in Tallahassee, Florida.
He is a social psychologist who is known for his work on the self, social rejection, belongingness, sexuality, self-control, self /5. Overview the purpose and adaptive/evolutionary function of the "self".
The authors of The Reciprocating Self believe that “existing developmental theory lacks teleology.” They say, “The purpose of The Reciprocating Self is to present an integrated view of human development that is based on social science research and Biblical truths.
We do this by drawing on a Biblical model of relationality, where the created goal or purpose of human development is to.
Social media puts an interesting lens on the creation of the self, and how this construction affects our mental well-being. The ideal self is the self we aspire to be. Baumeister, R. The self. In The handbook of social psychology. 4th ed. Edited by D. Gilbert, S. Fiske, and G. Lindzey, – New York: Oxford Univ.
Press. E-mail Citation» Comprehensive and extensive, this chapter offers a detailed and exceptionally well-organized overview of the extant literature on psychology of self. The Social‐Psychological Perspective on Self‐Regulation In book: The Wiley Handbook of Cognitive Control, pp The framework is based on a self-regulatory (SRL) perspective on.
"The individual's belief about himself or herself, including the person's attributes and who and what the self is". The self-concept is an important term for both social and humanistic psychology. Lewis () suggests that development of a concept of self has two aspects: (1) The Existential Self.
This is 'the most basic part of the self. From a classical sociological perspective, the self is a relatively stable set of perceptions of who we are in relation to ourselves, others, and to social systems.
The self is socially constructed in the sense that it is shaped through interaction with other people. As with socialization in general, the individual is not a passive participant in this process and have a powerful influence over Author: Ashley Crossman.
Self-perception theory (SPT) is an account of attitude formation developed by psychologist Daryl Bem. It asserts that people develop their attitudes (when there is no previous attitude due to a lack of experience, etc.—and the emotional response is ambiguous) by observing their own behavior and concluding what attitudes must have caused it.
The theory is counterintuitive in nature, as the. Chapter 2 focuses on how aging women adapt to the many and multifaceted social, emotional, and physical changes which may occur over a life span.
From a positive aging perspective, how women can be resilient in the face of such changes across a life span is suggested. Social cognitive theory (SCT), used in psychology, education, and communication, holds that portions of an individual's knowledge acquisition can be directly related to observing others within the context of social interactions, experiences, and outside media influences.
This theory was advanced by Albert Bandura as an extension of his social learning theory. Dramaturgical perspective was introduced in sociology in by Erving Goffman in his book ‘The Presentation of Self in Everyday Life’. Erving Goffman studied the interactions that take place in society at the micro-level.
He took this perspective from theatre, he uses theatre as a metaphor to represent how people behave in society and represent themselves. Self-concept is an individual's knowledge of who he or she is. According to Carl Rogers, self-concept has three components: self-image, self-esteem, and the ideal self.; Self-concept is active, dynamic, and malleable.
It can be influenced by social situations and even one's own motivation for seeking self-knowledge.society, this idea being originated from George Herbert Mead, a key thinker of social. interactionism. Mead emphasis the self as having "characteristics, that is an object of itself, and the characteristics distinguishes it from other objects and the body" (Mead, p) Basically speaking the self is .