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embarasment, guilt, shame, empathy, pride, sympathy
scholastic, athletic, physical appearance, social acceptance, behavioral conduct
Ways to improve self conduct
identify domain, seek social support, set goals to allow gradual sucess, develop copin strategies (face and explore issues, self obligation)
Harry Stack Sullivan
Peers are important to our social development because they meet a basic need for our mental health
The capacity to distinguish from right and wrong, to act on that distinction, to experience pride in virtuous conduct or guilt or shame over acts that violate one's standards.
peer relationships teach ideas of fairness and justice because they require negotiating, coordinating, and disagreeing
establish independence from home and family
self understanding in middle childhood
in self describe in terms of talent, psychological characteristics, social characteristics in terms of others.
process of exploring meaningless alternatives
gender role orientation
a set of expectations that prescribes how females should think, act, and feel.
an understanding that gender does not change in differing situations or that you might wish it might
gender role intensification
taking sterotypes to the extreme, boys engaging in violent behavior, girls under acheiving in school, dieting to the extreme
big boss, restrictive, punitive, "follow directions" firm limits with little verbal exchange
encourage independence plus limits and controls on action extensive verbal give and take warm nurturances
uninvolved in childs life. withdrawn.
highly involved, few demands on control
associated with social incompetance, anxiety about social comparison, fail to initiate communication skills, agression
Associated with social competance, self reliance, social responsibility
Associated with social incompetance, lack of self control
Associated with social incompetance, lack of self control, and lack of respect for others
Adolescent identity formation for Authoritatian
Adolescent Identity formation for Authoritative
Adolescent Identity formation for Uninvolved
Adolescent Identity Formation for permissive
point of view
sensitivity and respect for other's view
openness to other's points of view
physical abuse, sexual abuse, physical neglect, emotional maltreatment
close adult relationships characterized by: nurturance, scaffolding, cooperation, safety, encouragement, understanding, humor
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