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© onlineclassroom.tv 2007 Identity Social An image we have of ourselves as a person: Personal Identities attributed to us by our membership of certain categories (such as gender). Identities that mark us out as a distinct individual set apart from others. 3. Identity
© onlineclassroom.tv 2007 Nation Region Ethnicity Social Identity Collective identities – those we share with others. Examples: Gender Class Age 3. Identity
© onlineclassroom.tv 2007 Link between the individual and the social world. Roles Another important source of social identity. Examples: Locate and position the individual in the social world. Mother – Father. Student – Teacher. Employer – Employee. Doctor – Patient. 3. Identity
© onlineclassroom.tv 2007 Learning who we are through social interaction. Personal Identity Our unique characteristics - what separates us from others. Common sense: sees personal identity as fixed and purely individual. Sociologically: personal identity develops through primary and secondary socialisation: 3. Identity
© onlineclassroom.tv 2007 I know who I am by understanding how others see me. Charles Cooley Looking-glass self: Images of ourselves reflected in the reactions of others… Identities created through social interaction and social relationships: 3. Identity
© onlineclassroom.tv 2007 Erving Goffman Focus on how identities are: Presented and managed in everyday life. Seeing ourselves in relation to how others see us. Identities change as social contexts change. Masks we put on to negotiate everyday situations. 3. Identity
© onlineclassroom.tv 2007 School? Home? Supermarket? Club? Identity or Identities? Single or true identity? Do we have: Multiple identities? In different situations we assume different identities. 3. Identity
© onlineclassroom.tv 2007 Identities: Key Points Arise from social life and social interaction Need to be sustained through the reactions of others. Can easily be fractured and damaged (spoiled identities). 3. Identity
The Development of Self Socialization – Process through which we learn the basic skills, values, beliefs, and behavior patterns of society – Helps us develop.
The Social Self How do people develop a sense of self through socialization?
Chapter 4 Section 2 The Social Self. Socialization The interactive process through which people learn the basic skills, values, beliefs, and behavior.
Magic mirror if I only could try to see myself as others would Leon Russell: Magic Mirror.
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Sociology Unit 3: Socialization. True or False? A. It has been proven that people’s personalities are not shaped by their environment. B. As long as a.
Social Self Socialization Interactive process through which individuals learn the basic skills, values, beliefs, and behavior patterns of the society.
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©Pine Forge Press, an imprint of Sage Publications, Building Image: The Presentation of Self Chapter 6 NOTE: This is a sample - not the complete.
I am __________________. On a piece of paper, complete this sentence with 10 answers.
Communication and the Self Prof. Tamara Arrington COM 252 University of Kentucky.
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Symbolic Interactionism George Herbert Mead Erving Goffman Arlie Russell-Hochschild.
THE SOCIAL SELF 5.2. THE SOCIAL SELF When we are born, humans cannot walk, talk, protect ourselves or even feed ourselves Know nothing about the norms.
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Socialization and the Self Sociology: Chapter 4, Section 2.
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SOCIOLOGY S OCIALIZATION. S OCIALIZATION – A D EFINITION Socialization – the process by which an individual learns how to interact with others and becomes.
The Social Self & Socialization. At birth we cannot talk, walk, feed ourselves, or protect ourselves from harm. We know nothing of the norms of society.
Soc. 118 Media, Culture & Society Chapter 4 Something to Talk About: An Interaction Approach to Popular Culture.
SOCIAL INTERACTION The process by which people act and react with others to make sense out of everyday situations. A symbolic interaction paradigm SOCIAL.
Self And Identity. Key Concepts What Is The Self? What Is The Self? The “I”... the self as knower The “I”... the self as knower The “Me”... the self as.
Symbolic Interactionism Haley Hutton Nick Larsen Soc 401.
Chapter 5 Socialization and Interaction Copyright 2012, SAGE Publications, Inc.
Groups Terms and Titles… GROUP 1. 2 OR MORE PEOPLE 2. WHO INTERACT 3. SHARE EXPECTATIONS 4. AND POSSESS A SENSE OF COMMON IDENTITY.
Social Interaction in Everyday Life Social interaction is the process by which people act and react in relation to others In every society, people build.
Verderber, Verderber, Sellnow © 2011 Cengage Learning COMM 2011 Chapter 2 Perceptions of Self and Others.
THE STUDY OF HUMAN RELATIONSHIPS SOCIOLOGY HOLT, RINEHART AND WINSTON 1 CHAPTER 5 Socializing the Individual Section 1: Personality Development Section.
George Herbert Mead wrote that the self consists of The “I” and the “Me.
A High Level Sociological Theory Interactionism: 1. A theoretical position assuming that the individual is not only influenced by his/her environment,
Interaction and Social Structure - Socialization Sociology.
Sociology. Group Composed of people who share several features: Regular contact Share similar ways of thinking, feelings, and behavior Take one another’s.
Personality. Sum total behaviors, attitudes, beliefs, and values that are characteristic of an individual.
Good Luck and Good Bye Vanessa!! We’ll Miss You Love, Sociology Class.
Society Is Like: A Human Body (Functionalism) A League Table (Marxism) A Play (Interactionism) A League Table (Feminism) A Theme Park (Post-Modernism)
The Self How do you know what sort of person you are? Does your identity distinguish you as a unique person, apart from all others? Are there cultural.
“Groups & Interaction Unit” Social Interaction In Everyday Life.
An Interactive Workshop on Gender Sponsored by PEARL2 and Isis International – Manila Understanding Gender.
SOCIALIZATION AND THE SELF!. THE FUNCTIONALIST AND CONFLICT PERSPECTIVES ON SOCIALIZATION How do functionalism and the conflict perspective explain socialization?
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Illness Behaviour & Lay Experiences. Outline Lay Health, Beliefs & Lifestyles Lay Professional Interactions Self Identity and Illness (stigma, deviance)
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