The relationship of social background to the dimensions of self-concept

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Written in English

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Statementby Bruce Robert Hare.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsMicrofilm 45079
The Physical Object
FormatMicroform
Paginationvii, 107 l.
Number of Pages107
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL1250146M
LC Control Number94895732

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The Relationship of Social Background to the Dimensions of Self-Concept. This investigation studied children of different races, socioeconomic backgrounds, and sexes, and attempted to identify the components by which they arrive at their self-evaluation.

The study used a pre-tested 30 item self-esteem measure. refers to the self-talk of intrapersonal communication.

It can be a running monologue that is rational and reasonable, or disorganized and illogical. It can interfere with listening to others, impede your ability to focus, and become a barrier to effective communication.

Contributors examine the effects of social identification and group membership, the motivated historical reconstruction of self-representations, the relationship between decision-making andself-conceptualization, the role of stereotyping in self-concept development and the way self-evaluation is reflected in social beliefs and discuss problems in measuring the self-concept and self-evaluation.

Dimensions of the Self-Concept prising the self-concept. Elliott et al. () have called for a change in the focus in self-concept research. Specifically, they suggest that the task be. In the former case, I advocate for greater recognition of the social and cultural contributions to depersonalization, and a more pro-active response to potentially unhealthy self-concepts.

With respect to the self, I argue that despite the lack of a 'single monolithic self-concept', the self can be understood as unified both phenomenally, and Author: Alexander Winther.

Arnold Buss offers the reader an in-depth look at the developmental aspects of self. In this comprehensive text, Buss uses multiple approaches (cultural, social psychological, developmental, psychoanalytical, personality, and evolutionary) to help the reader better understand the elements of self (e.g., body image, identity, self-consciousness, shyness, guilt, shame, self-discourse, etc.).Cited by: Developed from theories of the self-concept, a structural model relating these two constructs was posited such that (1) self-esteem is causally prior to self-consistency, and (2) the effect of Author: Gregory Elliott.

This study is aimed to identify the relationship between self concept dimensions and personality with the students’ academic achievement. Specific objectives of this study are: 1. To identify the dominant factors of self concept dimensions such as Personal, family and social circle among the Size: KB.

The self-concept and its relationship to brain functions is what might be called the “easy” problem. This chapter discusses several dimensions of the social self, self-knowledge and self-esteem. Self-awareness starts at an early age, perhaps as early as nine months, and certainly by age two the child recognizes the self as distinct.

Interrogations about the self are as ancient as humankind and the "who am I?" question seems to have travelled across historical times only to be posed more acutely than ever in our postmodern age.

This essay will start by reviewing. The sociology of the self-concept takes as its subject matter the analysis of the self-concept as a social product and a social force.

In contrast to the interactive-situated self-concept approach, the social structural-biographical approach stresses the stable, persistent features of both society and by: Self-reflection is a trait that allows us to adapt and change to our context or environment, to accept or reject messages, to examine our concept of ourselves and choose to improve.

Internal monologue refers to the self-talk of intrapersonal communication. It can be a running monologue that is rational and reasonable, or disorganized and illogical. Self-Concept. Our self-concept What we perceive ourselves to be.

is “what we perceive ourselves to be,” McLean, S. The basics of interpersonal communication (p. 97). Boston, MA: Allyn & Bacon. and involves aspects of image and esteem. How we see ourselves and how we feel about ourselves influences how we communicate with others. Self-concept is made up of one's self-schemas, and interacts with self-esteem, self-knowledge, and the social self to form the self as a whole.

It includes the past, present, and future selves, where future selves (or possible selves) represent individuals' ideas of what they might become, what they would like to become, or what they are afraid of becoming.

Self-concept and self-esteem are also heavily influenced by the process of social comparison (Buunk & Gibbons, ; Van Lange, ). Social comparison occurs when we learn about our abilities and skills, about the appropriateness and validity of our opinions, and about our relative social status by comparing our own attitudes, beliefs, and Author: Charles Stangor.

examined the relationships among those constructs and students‟ achievement. Schunk, Pintrich and Meece () affirm the fact that there is a consistent finding of motivation being related to achievement behaviors.

In a nutshell the influence of socio-economic and educational background of File Size: KB. To be sure, the relationship between classifica-tory and genetic kinship is not always straightforward, but that is because classificatory kinship represents the intersection of conflicting genetic and social interests (a point stressed both by Hamilton's conception of inclusive fitness and by Hughes in an important but little-appreciated book.

Self-Concept. Our self-concept is “what we perceive ourselves to be,” (McLean, S., ) and involves aspects of image and esteem. How we see ourselves and how we feel about ourselves influences how we communicate with others.

What you are thinking now and how you communicate impacts and influences how others treat you. Self-esteem (the extent to which you value yourself) Self-esteem (also known as self-worth) refers to the extent to which we like accept or approve of ourselves, or how much we value ourselves.

Self-esteem always involves a degree of evaluation and we may have either a. The Self and Social Relationships is the first volume that marks, expedites, and defines this exciting new research synthesis.

It serves both as a platform for authors to present their latest ideas on the topic and to encourage continued integration in this emerging : Hardcover.

Dimensions of Self-Concept. Different dimensions may constitute different kinds of self-concept; for example, the dimensions that create “academic self-efficacy” will not have as much overlap with “social self-efficacy.” There are some overarching dimensions that researchers understand with the self-concept puzzle.

These dimensions include. Social Dimensions of Education (Introduction) 1. Free Powerpoint TemplatesPage 1Free Powerpoint TemplatesSOCIAL DIMENSIONSOF EDUCATIONJOSEPHINE PINEDA DASIG 2.

Free Powerpoint TemplatesPage 2Introduction to the SocialDimensions of EducationA. Second Semester 3. Abstract. This study distinguished between forms of self-consciousness (private self-consciousness and social anxiety) and investigated the effect of self-esteem, vulnerability to criticism, and the tendency to fantasize on by: Social well-being.

Social well-being is when we have good relationships, social stability and peace. People are social creatures who are mutually dependent, relying on others for our well-being, just as they rely on us.

To be well people need to love and be loved. This video discusses the basics of the self-concept, including topics such as self-recognition, self-schemas, introspection, and affective forecasting. This bulletin presented an overall strategy in three parts directed toward the development of the individual as a social being, capable of building and enhancing his social properties.

The social properties of the self are defined as: 1) identity, 2) acceptance and love, 3) play, 4) intelligence, 5) resource orientation, 6) work orientation, and 7) authority : Virginia M. Macagnoni. 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 self.

The next section focuses on the development of the self concept and examines such variables as socioeconomic background and the history of geographic mobility of the Edition: 1.

A great deal of the history of studying the self in social psychology has focused on self-concept content (i.e., what one believes to be true about oneself) rather than on self-concept structure (i.e., how one’s self-concept is represented in memory).

This initial work adopted a guiding metaphor that one’s self-concept is a vesselFile Size: KB. The social comparison is done to make oneself feel better by downward comparison and for improving oneself the individual has to look through upward comparison.

The self-concept is formed from three major sources of information that humans obtain from others: words, feelings, and behaviours. which of the following statements most accurately summarizes the relationship among self- image, self esteem, and self concept self concept consists of our self image and self esteem if you introduce yourself as a mother, part time student, or cashier at a local grocery store, you are giving some indication of your.

engage in making social comparisons on Facebook and out of the 88%, 98% of the comparisons are upward social comparisons. Further this research proves there that there is a strong relationship between social media and self-esteem. Increase in social media usage causes the self-esteem of individuals to decrease.

recognized the importance of self-concept in consumer behavior and stated that in order to fully understand consumer behavior, we must first examine the relationship between possessions (products) and the self. Role of Products as Social Stimuli. One of Author: Marisa Toth. The Role of the Self-Concept and the Social Context in Determining the Behavior of Power Holders: Self-Construal in Intergroup Versus Dyadic Dispute Resolution Negotiations.

/ Howard, Elizabeth Seeley; Gardner, Wendi L.; Thompson, Leigh. In: Journal of personality and social psychology, Vol. 93, No. 4,p. Cited by:   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. social media sites do not increase the amount of contact with loved ones. the use of social media to communicate maximizes the perception of differences due to gender, age, social class, and ethnicity.

social media adds richness to interpersonal messages due. The Social Self [1] RECOGNIZING that the self can not appear in consciousness as an "I," that it is always an object, i.e., a "me," I wish to suggest an answer to the question, What is involved in the self being an object.

The first answer may be that an object involves a subject. Stated in other words, that a "me" is inconceivable without.

The self-concept is a rich and complex social representation. In addition to our thoughts about who we are right now, the self-concept includes thoughts about our past self—our experiences, accomplishments, and failures—and about our future self—our hopes, plans, goals, and possibilities (Oyserman, Bybee, Terry, & Hart-Johnson, ).

According to assumptions there is a reciprocal relationship between the self and. 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. Girls‟ self-concept scores were significantly correlated with mother‟s intrusiveness (-). Results for inconsistent discipline indicate possible influence of parental controlling techniques on children‟s self-concept.

Litovsky () investigated the relationship between aspects of File Size: KB. Understanding the Relationship Between Education and Health. Emily Zimmerman and Steven H. Woolf, Virginia Commonwealth University. 1, 2. It is now widely recognized that health outcomes are deeply influenced by a variety of social factors outside of health care.

The dramatic differences in morbidity, mortality, and risk factorsFile Size: KB. The social penetration theory (SPT) proposes that, as relationships develop, interpersonal communication moves from relatively shallow, non-intimate levels to deeper, more intimate ones.

The theory was formulated by psychologists Irwin Altman and Dalmas Taylor in to understand relationship development between individuals. Altman and Taylor note that relationships "involve .During early childhood, children start to develop a "self-concept," the attributes, abilities, attitudes and values that they believe define them.

By age 3, (between 18 and 30 months), children have developed their Categorical Self, which is concrete way of viewing themselves in "this or that" labels.Self-Concept Words | 4 Pages.

try to fully understand the definition of self-concept. The classification of self-concept is defined in many different ways by various researchers and practitioners over years. According to Purkey and William (), the popularity and attention of self-concept has been raising since decades of ignorance.

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