Synonyms for erik_erikson or Related words with erik_erikson
Examples of "erik_erikson"
divides childhood into four stages, each with its distinct social crisis:
In 2015, Schultz was awarded the
Prize for Excellence in Mental Health Media
Major psychobiographical authors include
, James William Anderson, Henry Murray, George Atwood, and William Runyan.
In psychology, the term identity crisis (coined by psychologist
) means the failure to achieve ego identity during adolescence.
Important theorists for a psychobiography would be Gordon Allport, Alfred Adler,
, Sigmund Freud, Urie Bronfenbrenner, Carl Jung, Albert Bandura, John Bowlby, among others.
The Developmental Interaction Approach is based on the theories of Jean Piaget,
, John Dewey and Lucy Sprague Mitchell. The approach focuses on learning through discovery.
, the psychosocial crisis during middle childhood is Industry vs. Inferiority which, if successfully met, instills a sense of Competency in the child.
Erikson Institute is a graduate school in child development located in downtown Chicago, Illinois. It is named for the noted psychoanalyst and developmental psychologist,
Joan Mowat Erikson (born Sarah Lucretia Serson; June 27, 1903 – August 3, 1997) was well known as the collaborator with her husband,
and as an author, educator, craftsperson, and dance ethnographer.
In 2009, she was a Fellow at the Guggenheim Foundation, the Yaddo Colony for the Arts, the MacDowell Colony and was also an Erikson Scholar at the
Joan and Erik later returned to Harvard, where they taught classes together at the Joan and
Center. In the 1970s, Joan continued her art therapy work with adolescents at Mt. Zion Hospital in San Francisco.
Freud's ideas were further developed by his students and neo-psycho-analysts. Carl Jung,
, and Winnicott have been especially important in the western understanding of the self. But other alternatives have also been developed.
Others who might be considered part of this school are a number of scholars who, although psychoanalysts, conducted fieldwork (Erich Fromm) or used psychoanalytic techniques to analyze materials gathered by anthropologists (Sigmund Freud,
, Géza Róheim).
Freud's theories regarding psychosexual development, and in particular the "phallic stage", were criticized and refined by other psychoanalysts, such as Karen Horney, Otto Fenichel, Ernest Jones,
, Jean Piaget, Juliet Mitchell, and Clara Thompson.
From disputes over inheritances to perceived insults in public settings, a sense of betrayal weakens the trust bonds of the family. According to
, trust is the foundation of any relationship.
Gardner graduated from Harvard University in 1965 with an A.B. in social relations, and studied under the renowned
. He would go on to obtain his Ph.D. in developmental psychology at Harvard while working with psychologists Roger Brown and Jerome Bruner, and philosopher Nelson Goodman.
Ego integrity was the term given by
to the last of his eight stages of psychosocial development, and used by him to represent 'a post-narcissistic love of the human ego—as an experience which conveys some world order and spiritual sense, no matter how dearly paid for'.
The term generativity was coined by the psychoanalyst
in 1950 to denote "a concern for establishing and guiding the next generation." He first used the term while defining the Care stage in his theory of the stages of psychosocial development.
As a historian Hughes saw enormous value of the Freudian world view applied to history. In "Gentleman Rebel" he reported being close to his Harvard colleague
and serving in the ”supporting cast” of psychohistory. When Richard Schoenwald established the first psychohistory newsletter (the predecessor to "The Psychohistory Review"), Hughes made serious contributuions and encouraged the new and bold direction of the publication.
One approach to this way of understanding meaning was the psychosocial theorist
. Erikson had a certain perspective on the role of meaning in the process of human bodily development and socialization. Within his model, a "meaning" is the external source of gratification associated with the human erogenous zones and their respective modes. See imprinting (psychology) for some related topics.
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