Make up a story about human development and lexica X15

Make up a story about human development and lexica X15

Make Up a Story About Human Development and You_Lexica X15 From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Narrative psychology is a perspective within psychology concerned with the “storied nature of human conduct”,[1] that is, how human beings deal with experience by observing stories and listening to the stories of others. Operating under the assumption that human activity and experience are filled with “meaning” and stories, rather than logical arguments or lawful formulations, narrative psychology is the study of how human beings construct stories to deal with experiences. Psychologists became interested in stories and everyday accounts of life in the 1970s. The term narrative psychology was introduced by Theodore R. Sarbin in his 1986 book Narrative Psychology: The storied nature of human conduct[1] in which he claimed that human conduct is best explained through stories and that this explanation should be done through qualitative research.[6] Sarbin argued that “narrative” is a root metaphor for psychology that should replace the mechanistic and organic metaphors which shaped so much theory and research in the discipline over the past century.[1] Jerome Bruner explored the “narrative kind of knowing” in a more empirical way in his 1986 book Actual Minds, Possible Worlds.[7] Bruner makes a distinction between “paradigmatic” and “narrative” forms of thought, proposing that they are both fundamental but irreducible to one another.[8] The narrative approach was also furthered by Dan P. McAdams,[9] who put forward a life story model of identity to describe three levels of personality, leading to explorations of how significant life transitions are narrated and how the “self and culture come together in narrative”.[10][11] Narrative psychological approaches have become influential in research into the self and identity, as analysing life stories can explore the “unity and coherence” of the self.[6][12] More recently, narrative psychology has sought to use quantitative research to study communication and identity, studying narratives to obtain empirical data about human social cognition and adaptation.[13] Narrative psychologists use interviews to provide an opportunity for a person to give a detailed account of their life or particular events. Narratives can then be transcribed and analyzed in order to describe and interpret them.[14] According to Brown and Taylor (1997), African-American slaves have made contributions to narrative psychology by participating in the Federal Writers’ Project that was conducted from 1937 to 1938. Nearly three hundred field workers participated in the process of interviewing 2000 slaves across seventeen states to construct narratives from the former slaves’ accounts of their lives as slaves and during the period after the Civil War. One of the best interviewers was said to be folklorist Ruby Pickens Tartt, who worked principally in rural Sumter County in Alabama. She recorded exactly what the slaves would say in their interviews, and she went on to write folk tales based on their tales.[15] References Sarbin, Theodore R. (1986). Narrative Psychology: The storied nature of human conduct. Praeger. Schiff, Brian (2012). “The Function of Narrative: Towards a Narrative Psychology of Meaning”. Narrative Works: Issues, Investigations and Interventions. 2: 33–47. Brockmeier, Jens; Carbaugh, Donal A. (2001). Narrative and Identity: Studies in Autobiography, Self and Culture. John Benjamins Publishing. p. 10. Beck, Julie (August 10, 2015). “Life’s Stories”. The Atlantic. Retrieved December 2, 2016. Crossley, Michele L. (2000). Introducing Narrative Psychology. McGraw-Hill education. p. 40. Forgas, Joseph P.; Vincze, Orsolya; László, János (2013). “Social Cognition and Communication: Background, Theories, and Research”. Social Cognition and Communication. Psychology Press. p. 8. Bruner, Jerome (2009). Actual Minds, Possible Worlds. Harvard University Press. Bruner, Jerome (1990). Acts of Meaning. Harvard University Press. McAdams, Dan P. (1993). The Stories We Live by: Personal Myths and the Making of the Self. Guilford Press. Vassilieva, Julia (2016). Narrative Psychology: Identity, Transformation and Ethics. Springer. p. 15. McAdams, Dan P. (2013). The Redemptive Self: Stories Americans Live By. Oxford University Press. Crossley, Michele L. (2000). “Narrative Psychology, Trauma and the Study of Self/Identity”. Theory Psychology: 527–546. doi:10.1177/0959354300104005. László, János (2008). The Science of Stories: An Introduction to Narrative Psychology. Routledge. Murray, Michael (2015). “Narrative Psychology”. In Jonathan A. Smith. Qualitative Psychology: A Practical Guide to Research Methods. SAGE. pp. 85–107. Brown, Alan; Taylor, David (1997). Gabr’l Blow Sof’: Sumter County, Alabama, Slave Narratives. Livingston Press. The above information was last edited on 14 May 2017, at 05:46. Text is available under the Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike License; additional terms may apply. By using this site, you agree to the Terms of Use and Privacy Policy. Wikipedia® is a registered trademark of the Wikimedia Foundation, Inc., a non-profit organization. DB4_Make Up a Story About Abnormal Behavior, Cognitions, and You_Lexica X15 Dear Students, For DB4, please write a scholarly paper (the body of which should be between one and a half (1.5) and two (2) pages) (in APA format), where you creativity make up a story about abnormal behavior, cognitions, and you. In your creatively fictional story, you are required to use the five bolded and highlighted lexica or phrases below, along with at least five (5) of the other lexica from our classes and text. Please bold and highlight the lexica that you use in your story. Please create a clever title for your story, a title that is germane to you and development. Required: APA correctly formatted Title Page, and References page (these are not included in the required pages mentioned above). This activity is overdetermined in that you are encouraged: to be resourceful to read and reference our text, while building your portfolio of knowledge about child development (EDUCATION REFORM applied: Stretch, adjust, grow…learn everything that you can!) to further develop your writing skills in APA format to work on your creative skills (make up a story) to develop your non-traditional assessment skills, i.e., develop your Multiple Intelligences 1. the four goals of psychology 2. independent and dependent variables 3. distinguishing between fantasy and reality 4. meta-analysis 5. scientific method 6. diathesis-stress 7. prevalence and occurrence 8. milieu 9. etiology 10. neglected and/or rejected children 11. amygdala 12. hypothalamus 13. Alzheimer disease 14. anorexia nervosa 15. bulimia nervosa 16. dementia 17. Parkinson disease 18. Gardner’s Theory of Multiple Intelligences 19. empathy 20. attention deficit hyperactivity disorder (ADHD) 21. diathesis-stress 22. primary caretaker(s) 23. forgiveness 24. Psychoanalysis 25. Deinstitutionalization 26. comorbid/ Comorbidity 27. Psychotic disorder/a loss of contact with reality 28. a series of open ended questions aimed at determining the client’s/patient’s reasons for being in treatment, symptoms, health status, family background, and life history 29. mental status examination 30. Dopamine 31. Defense mechanisms 32. Neurodevelopmental disorders 33. Separation anxiety disorder 34. Specific phobia 35. Panic attack 36. Stress 37. Hysteria 38. Pyromania 39. Conduct disorder 40. Rumination disorder 41. Fetishism 42. Anxiolytics 43. Tolerance (with medications) 44. Delirium 45. Semantic dementia 46. Psychopathy 47. M’Naghten rule 48. Competency to stand trial 49. Durham rule 50. American Law Institute’s (ALI) guidelines Your creatively fictiticious story is due by 11:00PM on Thursday, 5-17-18, by 11:00PM. After you have posted your initial thread, please enter into dialogues with at least five of your Developmental Cohorts by 11:00PM on Saturday, 5-19-18. When responding to your Cohorts, please share your impressions of their stories, i.e., what you liked about the stories and please comment on how well their sentences describe and explain the lexica used.