Childhood and Society



Childhood and Society The Original And Vastly Influential Ideas Of Erik H Erikson Underlie Much Of Our Understanding Of Human Development His Insights Into The Interdependence Of The Individuals Growth And Historical Change, His Now Famous Concepts Of Identity, Growth, And The Life Cycle, Have Changed The Way We Perceive Ourselves And Society Widely Read And Cited, His Works Have Won Numerous Awards Including The Pulitzer Prize And The National Book Award.Combining The Insights Of Clinical Psychoanalysis With A New Approach To Cultural Anthropology, Childhood And Society Deals With The Relationships Between Childhood Training And Cultural Accomplishment, Analyzing The Infantile And The Mature, The Modern And The Archaic Elements In Human Motivation It Was Hailed Upon Its First Publication As A Rare And Living Combination Of European And American Thought In The Human Sciences Margaret Mead, The American Scholar Translated Into Numerous Foreign Languages, It Has Gone On To Become A Classic In The Study Of The Social Significance Of Childhood.

Is a well-known author, some of his books are a fascination for readers like in the Childhood and Society book, this is one of the most wanted Erik H. Erikson author readers around the world.

!!> Download ➿ Childhood and Society  ➺ Author Erik H. Erikson – Millionapartments.us
  • Paperback
  • 448 pages
  • Childhood and Society
  • Erik H. Erikson
  • English
  • 20 April 2018
  • 039331068X

10 thoughts on “Childhood and Society

  1. Jan-Maat says:

    Upon completion I offered up a heartfelt prayer thank God that s all over, not that it was bad, just Meh, itor less managed to ascend to the dizzy heights of this might be interesting by about a third of the way through and then went downhill from there.The problem is the age old one of my expectations, if I take the title and a quote every adult, whether he is a follower or a leader, a member of a mass or of an elite, was once a child He was once small A sense of smallness forms a s Upon completion I offered up a heartfelt prayer thank God that s all over, not that it was bad, just Meh, itor less managed to ascend to the dizzy heights of this might be interesting by about a third of the way through and then went downhill from there.The problem is the age old one of my expectations, if I take the title and a quote every adult, whether he is a follower or a leader, a member of a mass or of an elite, was once a child He was once small A sense of smallness forms a substratum in his mind p364 from late in the book then one looks to see what the author will have to say about the influence of past childhoods on contemporary society in the 1950s He s not really up to that, and when he does discuss groups of children there are never numbers and the evidence of other experts doesn t seem to agree with what he sees or is told When he brakes out and looks at the Sioux, he does present a compelling pict...

  2. Eli Bishop says:

    If you re only familiar with the condensed version of Erikson described in undergraduate psychology and child development classes the stages of psychosocial development, with their neat pairings of opposed forces then actually reading his defining book may be a surprise In this mixed bag of personal case studies, theoretical wanderings, and psychological biography, he approaches Freudian theory as if it were a large stalled vehicle, takes it apart to reveal some unusual components, and then r If you re only familiar with the condensed version of Erikson described in undergraduate psychology and child development classes the stages of psychosocial development, with their neat pairings of opposed forces then actually reading his defining book may be a surprise In this mixed bag of personal case studies, theoretical wanderings, and psychological biography,...

  3. Erik Graff says:

    We were assigned to read this book for the Human Growth and Development course taught by the Psychology Department at Union Theological Seminary in New York during the second semester of 1975 76 While I very much enjoyed Erikson s Young Man Luther and Gandhi s Truth, I found this rather boring.

  4. Christopher Howard says:

    I definitely appreciate Erikson s sentiment His prose is very easy to read, but also dusted with a literary flair Psychology seems to me, at its best, to be a true literary science I would hope that this would be an empowering statement for literature rather than a detracting statement for psychology I fully realize empowering and detracting are poor words here but I can t think in the moment o...

  5. Catherine Woodman says:

    I love Erikson s 8 stages of man

  6. Kristen says:

    Erikson has a very intriguing way of writing about psychology and sociology It can be extremely dense, but some of his conclusions are so profound and eloquently said This book is separated into case studies that vary from the Sioux Tribe to Hitler s childhood His obsession with anal functioning and a dated view of sexuality was a bit annoying I found his discussion about how the somatic, ego, and society affect the human neurosis and psychology ve...

  7. Alan Londy says:

    Erikson is not the most original psychoanalytic theorist but his stages of human development over the lifespan of an individual is fascinating I have found it quite useful in my work as a clergy person, chaplain and pastoral care giver.

  8. Erik Akre says:

    It took me an awfully long time to get through this book It was thick, dense, and difficult I give it a low rating ultimately because I found that Erikson s prose was difficult to understand and somewhat obscure, although I have no doubt he knew what he was talking about, and he knew it well.There is copious and detailed information about developmental stages, from a purely psychoanalytic standpoint The psychoanalist will no doubt find it fascinating, and a must read in the field For a layma It took me an awfully long time to get through this book It was thick, dense, and difficult I give it a low rating ultimately because I found that Erikson s prose was difficult to understand and somewhat obscure, although I have no doubt he knew what he was talking about, and he knew it well.There is copious and detailed information about developmental stages, from a purely psychoanalytic standpoint The psychoanalist will no doubt find it fascinating, and a must read in the field For a layman, someone interested in the human psyche and its stages, it is a bust, simply because it flies off over his he...

  9. Thu says:

    This book will probably feellike an ethnography than an exploration of psychology to many people who read itbook today I find it definitely a good read despite being an old text I expected it to be like a very basic and outdated foundational psychology course, but I was surprised at how much of Erikson s insight is relevant to our times Of course, the field has learnedsince Erikson s time, but his writings are still surprisingly progressive I would suggest reading this book after This book will probably feellike an ethnography than an exploration of ps...

  10. Brendaliddy says:

    I found this book fascinating and contained a wealth of knowledge and a range of insights from Erikson s clinical experience and his vast cultural and sociological expertise He covered a wealth of topics, including childhood anxiety, apathy in Amercian Indians, confusion in war veterans and arrogance in young Nazis I enjoyed reading about Fanny the Shaman, Jean and her mother and JIm the Sioux He comments that his book is a subjective book, a conceptual itinerary.An interesting quote is Poli I found...

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *