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Chapter 9 Theories of Social Development. Stages of Psychosexual Development. Stage 1: Oral Stage Birth–1 year Satisfaction through oral pleasure. Stage 2: Anal Stage 1–3 years Pleasure from defecation. Stage 3: Phallic Stage 3–6 years Sexual pleasure focuses on the genitalia.

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Chapter 9 Theories of Social Development


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    1. Chapter 9 • Theories of Social Development

    2. Stages of Psychosexual Development • Stage 1: Oral Stage • Birth–1 year • Satisfaction through oral pleasure • Stage 2: Anal Stage • 1–3 years • Pleasure from defecation • Stage 3: Phallic Stage • 3–6 years • Sexual pleasure focuses on the genitalia • Stage 4: Latency Period • 6–12 years • Sexual energy is diverted to socially acceptable activities • Stage 5: Genital Stage • 12 years and beyond • Sexual maturity • Sexual intercourse is the goal

    3. Stages of Psychosocial Development • Stage 1: Basic Trust vs Mistrust • First year • Crisis: sense of trust • Stage 2: Autonomy vs Shame • and Doubt • 1–3 years • Crisis: maintaining autonomy while facing increasing social demands • Stage 3: Initiative vs Guilt • 4–6 years • Goal setting • Crisis: learning to balance between initiative and guilt • Stage 4: Industry vs Inferiority • 6–puberty • Ego development • Crisis: mastering skills to fit in with the culture • Stage 5: Identity vs Role Confusion • Adolescence–early adulthood • Crisis: sense of identity

    4. Learning Theories • Behaviorism • John B. Watson (1878-1958) • Psychological Care of Infant and Child (1928) • A childrearing manual promoting distance and objectivity while parenting • Little Albert • Operant Conditioning • B.F. Skinner (1904-1990) • Behavior modification

    5. Social Learning Theory • Albert Bandura Reciprocal Determinism Child Environment

    6. Bandura’s Bobo Doll Experiment • Vicarious Reinforcement • The average number of aggressive behaviors children imitated after seeing a model rewarded, punished, or receiving no consequences for her behavior. In the no-incentive test, the children were simply left alone in the room with the Bobo doll but were given no instructions. In the positive-incentive test, they were offered a reward to do what they had seen the model do. The results clearly show that the children had learned from what they observed and that they had learned more than they initially showed. (Adapted from Bandura, 1965)

    7. Selman’s Stage Theory of Role Taking • Before age 6 • Children are virtually unaware of any perspective other than their own • Stage 1: Ages 6–8 • The child realizes that another person may have a different perspective, but believes the difference is due to that person not having the same information that they have • Stage 2: Ages 8–10 • The child realizes that another person may have a different perspective and is able to think about the other person’s perspective • Stage 3: Ages 10–12 • The child systematically compares the perspective of self, other, and a 3rd party • Stage 4: Age 12 and older • The adolescent attempts to understand another’s perspective by comparing it to a “generalized other” or to their social group

    8. Ecological Theories of Development

    9. Ethological Model • Konrad Lorenz (1903-1989)-Imprinting • Evolutionary • Parental investment theory • Play behavior

    10. Gender and Psychoanalytic Theory • Freud: • Boys = Oedipus Complex • Girls = Electra Complex Gender and Social Learning Theories • gender-typed activities Gender and Social Cognitive Theories • Kohlberg’s Cognitive Developmental Theory • Gender Identity (30 months) • Gender Stability (3–4 years) • Gender Constancy (5–7 years)

    11. Gender Schema Theory • gender schemas Gender and Ecological Models • Bioecological Model • Evolutionary Psychology

    12. Gender segregation in play Percent of social playtime that preschool and first-grade children spent with children of their own or the other gender. (Adapted from Maccoby, 1998)