Chapter 10/final child d
5 Written Questions
5 Matching Questions
- Frueds psychosexual development
- Collectivist Orientation
- Psychosocial development
- Ego integrity v despair (adulthood, Erikson psychosocial stages)
- autonomous cooperation stage
- a series of stages that children pass through in which gratification is obtained through a particular biological function and body part.
(1)Oral (birth to 12-18 months)-most sensitive period, if over indulged children become fixated
(2)Anal (12-18 months to 3 years)-centered around anal region,
(3)Phallic (3 to 5-6 years)-centered around gential region
(4)Latency (5-6 years to adolescence)-nothing interesting happens
(5)Genital (adolescence to adulthood)-sexual desires are re-awakened
- b (begins at age 10) children become fully aware that game rules can be modified if the people who play them agree.
- c encompasses changes both in the moral understandings individuals have about themselves and others.
- d promoting the notion of interdependence, blending in, and being interconnected. typically Asian societies
- e feel good about the life they lived if not there will be despare. afraid of death
5 Multiple Choice Questions
- children use mother as a kind of home, their at ease when the mom is present. when the mother is gone they are upset but when she comes back they go back to the mom
- the aspect of personality that represents a person's conscience, incorporating distinctions between right and wrong. Develops around age 5 or 6 and is acquired through interactions from
- is non-physical aggression that is intended to hurt another person's psychological well-being and is demonstrated by name-calling, withholding friendship, or saying mean and hurtful things.
- girl realized she doesn't have a penis, father has one so she wants to kill mom to have her dad, never goes away (penis envy)
- 8 stages that illustrate the strength of attachment between a child and typically his/her mother
5 True/False Questions
Operant conditioning → reinforcers and punishment ex: lab rats
symbolic function → the ability to use symbols, words, or an object to represent something that is not physically present.
ex: using a banana as a phone
Gender Schema → a tendency to believe that everyone sees what they see or think as they think
Psychodynamic perspective → attribute gender differences to Identification
Psychoanalytic perspectives → attribute gender differences to Identification