Who am I? I am Quentina Burnett and I have been developed by socialization, to be able to fit within the society. Socialization is the process where an individual learns behavior, values, culture, and norms of the society to develop his or her personality to become a proficient person in the society (Keirns et al., 2016). This process starts in the early stage of a baby, to an adult, and continues until the individual dies. The process of socialization gives people and myself the basic social contact and social interaction needed to develop “self”.
• There are many other ways by which people interact and get a chance to know each other better. There are things other than festivals, customs and celebrations. A society is a place in which people live amongst each other and deal with each other on a daily basis for more of a recreational purpose. It is very necessary to have a friendly atmosphere which is warm. This is also very important for the children that live in the society to have friends around the place that they live.
Gender socialisation is explained as the process in which society influences its members to internalise attitudes and expectations based on gender, which refers to being either masculine or feminine. Even before the birth of a baby names for girls and boys are looked up. They are given titles, are called things like ‘pretty girl’ or ‘strong boy’ in order to give off the stereotypical way in which society has conditioned us to think (Lamanna, 2015). In the following essay we will look at gender socialisation in depth and its function in society, the micro level of the family and the bigger picture of our diverse county South Africa, we will look at ways in which it has changed and how gender identity is slowly changing in society at large.
The topic of gender roles is a highly controversial one that is debated worldwide. However, opinions about gender roles, norms, and stereotypes differ from one culture to the other. This topic is interesting to me due to the fact that there are many gender stereotypes and prejudices against women, so it would be helpful to study how this develops in children. In a highly patriarchal world, how do behavioral expectations influence the behaviour of girls and boys? Are are children taught to see girls as inferior to boys?
Domestic Violence: Early Exposure to Violence and How Violence Affects Children and Families By: Emily Lopez Texas Woman’s University 03/06/2018 Abstract Domestic Violence is an issue that is prevalent in the United States. Domestic violence can have a tremendous impact on individuals, children and families and last a lifetime. This paper will examine two theories, social learning theory and conflict theory, and will be used to address the issue of domestic violence.
Dewey (1959) sees experience and education as being dialectically connected. Hence, to Dewey, the experiences that the teacher designs and creates in the classroom, e.g. tools, activities or the environment, have an impact on students’ learning. The experiences must be relevant, authentic and meaningful to the students for effective learning to take place. Besides individuals’ experiences, Dewey gives space for social experiences as well. He believes that students’ interactions with others and the environment are crucial factors contributing to their learning.
I can point to several experiences in my life that have been critical in shaping my current gender role conformity. Having been raised in a matriarchal family structure, I was imbued from an early age with the idea of women as equal to men and simultaneously powerful and strong in their own way. My mother, who worked full-time while completing her associate’s and bachelor’s degree, was the primary achiever and breadwinner in our nuclear family. Rather than babysitters or preschool, I was raised by my grandmother, who cared for each and every one of her grandchildren, and in this I was taught to view her as the matriarch. As the oldest living member of our family lineage, my great-grandmother was respected and revered.
Gender Roles can be defined as roles society expects people to play on account of their sex life. Like all roles, gender roles are made up of sets of expectations, so they can be thought of as sets of expiations, so they can be thought of as sets of expectation that are attached to sex.(pp: 220 John E. Farley & Michael W. Flota). Gender roles are separate patterns of personality traits, mannerisms, interests, attitudes, and behaviors that are regarded as either male or female by one 's culture. Gender roles are also exist with respect to interpersonal behavior (it still common for men to ask women for dates than vice versa).
The Social Learning Theory Overview Shameka Price CCJ4014: Criminological Theory The University of Florida March 11, 2018 Shameka Price CCJ4014: Criminological Theory March 11, 2018 The Social Learning Theory Overview There 's a old quote that says, "Be careful who your friends are because you will pick up their bad traits. " Many different factors can influence our learning.
Social skills are defined as any skill facilitating interaction and communication with others. Social rules and relations are created, communicated and changed in verbal and nonverbal ways. This process of learning is called socialization. Students with special needs face many challenges in their lives some of which affects their ability to interact with others. The journal article, group counseling teaching for teaching social skills to students with special needs, explains the benefits of group counseling for both the students and the counselor.
Culture is an identity of a group of people. It can extend to customs, beliefs, and traditions. It is estimated that there are about 500 unique cultures on earth (Introduction to Sociology, 2016). Although we are all human beings, that are innumerable factors that make us different from one another. In order for children to be introduced to these cultures, they must go through socialization.
Development Theory Erik Erikson postulated eight psychosocial stages, an innovation to the five stages development of Dr. Sigmund Freud. Each of the psychosocial stages is marked by a psychosocial crisis that needs to be resolved so that the individual can move on. In these stages especially during the initiative versus guilt stage, Erikson believed that children begin to have the ability to control themselves and now learn to have some influence over others. This stage is the play age of children. Thus, crisis unresolved during this stage will lead children to become compulsively moralistic or overly inhibited (Apruebo, 2008).
Short skirts are to be worn to parties, not to church. Pajamas are to be worn for bed, not to go out onto the street; as a United States citizen you must vote and learn how to use the voting machines. These are examples of socialization. Socialization is the process in which we are taught about social norms and expectations, society’s beliefs, and society’s values. Without socialization we would be nothing.
1. Explain, please, the meanings of “socialization” - Socialization is the process in which we learn and internalize the attitudes, values, beliefs and norms of our culture and develop a sense of self. It also means to learn the roles and statues of society and the people around it. It’s equalized to being a giant learning process that someone is put through to find out who they are as a person. Throughout the process this person is learning how to identify themselves in his or her society.
Your identity is what defines you and is made up of many things. But your identity goes through many formative stages throughout your lifetime. Agents of socialization are the things or people that influence your identity. For me there have been 3 specific agents of socialization that have influenced me greatly the first one is my peers, the second one is my brother and the third one is my teachers. Peers have an integral part of my socialization as they have shaped the way I think and how I behave.
“A child’s development is affected by their social relationships” (N.P., n.d. Web.) how they are socialized by people and the environment around them, even the world at large plays I big role in their development and who they become. The ecological systems theory of Bronfenbrenner gives explanation to how children develop and affected by their surroundings. The theory describes a compounded “layers” of environment: the Microsystem, the mesosystem, the exosystem, the Macrosystem, and the chronosystem each layer having an effect on child’s development. The implication it has, the theory on teaching is that it highlights the importance of bi-directional interactions, a good relationship of a child’s caregiver with teachers at school it brings
DESCRIPTION OF CHILD PSYCHOLOGY: Child psychology is a branch in mainstream psychology that focuses and works on the psychological issues of infants, toddlers and young adults within their social context. It pays special importance to the basic social and psychological needs of the adolescents and brings into consideration factors that affect them such as family, school, relatives etc. A main feature of child psychology is to understand the cognitive development, adaptation to social settings and health status of children and adolescents. SKILLS AND PROCEDURES UTILISED: Clinical child psychology employs a wide range of procedures and skills addressing the population of infants, toddlers, children and adolescents. Essential skills and procedures include: A child psychologist uses the technique of assessment which is to evaluate the psychosocial, cognitive, intellectual capacity of the child.
Lev Vygotsky, a Russian psychologist, is best-known for his sociocultural theory. In Lev Vygotsky theory, social interaction played a critical role in children’s learning and the adults in a society foster children’s cognitive development in an intentional and systematic manner by engaging them in challenging and meaningful activities (Christina, 1999). Social interaction such as imitation, guided learning and collaborative learning enable children go through a continuous process of learning, so-called development, and culture profoundly influenced this process (Kendra, 2015). Development of human cognitive is not about the product but the process. Lev Vygotsky differ with Piaget’s views from discovering learning in child development, but also based on Piaget’s ideas.
Vygotsky had three basic assumptions of cognitive development. Firstly, he believed that thinking is influenced by one’s culture. Secondly, he said that social interaction is the primary cause of cognitive development. “Human learning presupposes a specific social nature and a process by which children grow into the intellectual life of those around them” (Vygotsky, Mind in Society, 1978, p.88). He proposed that the most important things a society passes on to members are psychological/ mental tools.
Member of society have a mindset that agent of socialization is one of the origin that influenced the reinforcement of gender inequality since childhood. What is socialization? In lexical definition, socialization, as a lifelong interactive process, contains individual’s culture learning that is in compliance with social norms and roles to integrate into community (Socialization, n.d.). Childhood is the most influential period of socialization which agents of socialization impact the way children behave that related with social norms.