Social Influences and Socialization in Infancy

ence, provides a more integrated model of socialization, one that connects
sources with processes. Despite this conceptual integration, it seems appropriate
to divide up the contributions to this volume into two sections—Sources of
Influence ...

Social Influences and Socialization in Infancy

How are we to understand the complex forces that shape human behav ior? A variety of diverse perspectives, drawing on studies of human behavioral ontogeny, as well as humanity's evolutionary heritage, seem to provide the best likelihood of success. It is in an attempt to synthesize such potentially disparate approaches to human development into an integrated whole that we undertake this series on the genesis of beh- ior. In many respects, the incredible burgeoning of research in child development over the last two decades or so seems like a thousand lines of inquiry spreading outward in an incoherent starburst of effort. The need exists to provide, on an ongoing basis, an arena of discourse within which the threads of continuity among those diverse lines of research on human development can be woven into a fabric of meaning and under standing. Scientists, scholars, and those who attempt to translate their efforts into the practical realities of the care and guidance of infants and children are the audience that we seek to reach. Each requires the oppor tunity to see-to the degree that our knowledge in given areas per mits-various aspects of development in a coherent, integrated fashion. It is hoped that this series-which brings together research on infant biology, developing infant capacities, animal models, and impact of so cial, cultural, and familial forces on development, and the distorted products of such forces under certain circumstances-serves these important social and scientific needs.

Social Referencing and the Social Construction of Reality in Infancy

Bringing babies back into the social world. In M. Lewis & S. Feinman (Eds.),
Social influences and socialization in infancy (pp. 281–325). New York: Plenum.
Feinman, S., & Lewis, M. (1991). Influence lost, influence regained. In M. Lewis &
S.

Social Referencing and the Social Construction of Reality in Infancy

Integrating the perspectives of a number of disciplines, this work examines social referencing in infants within the broader contexts of cognition, social relations, and human society as a whole.

Attachment Security and the Social World

Attachment and Socialization:The Positive Side ofSocial Influence. In M. Lewis
andS. Feinman (eds), Social Influences and Socialization in Infancy (pp. 185–
213). New York: Plenum Press. Rom, E., and Mikulincer, M. (2003). Attachment ...

Attachment Security and the Social World

With an overview of the existing attachment theory literature and new contributions to the field, this book proposes that social groups seek protection and security as they collectively construct their ideologies and social institutions. In doing so, the book extends attachment theory to show how it can inform wider socio-cultural phenomena.

Sourcebook of Family Theory and Research

The family environment: The combined influence of family behavior, goals,
strategies, resources, and individual experiences. In M. Lewis & S. Feinman (Eds.
), Social influences and socialization in infancy (pp. 63–96). New York: Plenum.

Sourcebook of Family Theory and Research

Sponsored by the National Council on Family Relations, the Sourcebook of Family Theory and Research is the reference work on theory and methods for family scholars and students around the world. This volume provides a diverse, eclectic, and paradoxically mature approach to theorizing and demonstrates how the development of theory is crucial to the future of family research. The Sourcebook reflects an interactive approach that focuses on the process of theory building and designing research, thereby engaging readers in "doing" theory rather than simply reading about it. An accompanying Web site, http://www.ncfr.org/sourcebook, offers additional participation and interaction in the process of doing theory and making science.

Handbook of Pediatric Neuropsychology

Bring babies back into the social world. In M. Lewis & S. Feinman (Eds.), Social
influences and socialization in infancy (pp. 281–326) (Genesis of Behavior, Vol 6,
Series Editors, M. Lewis & L. A. Roseblum). New York: Plenum Press. Feldman ...

Handbook of Pediatric Neuropsychology

ìBy far, the most comprehensive and detailed coverage of pediatric neuropsychology available in a single book today, Davis provides coverage of basic principles of pediatric neuropsychology, but overall the work highlights applications to daily practice and special problems encountered by the pediatric neuropsychologist.î Cecil R. Reynolds, PhD Texas A&M University "The breadth and depth of this body of work is impressive. Chapters written by some of the best researchers and authors in the field of pediatric neuropsychology address every possible perspective on brain-behavior relationships culminating in an encyclopedic textÖ. This [book] reflects how far and wide pediatric neuropsychology has come in the past 20 years and the promise of how far it will go in the next." Elaine Fletcher-Janzen, EdD, NCSP, ABPdN The Chicago School of Professional Psychology "...it would be hard to imagine a clinical situation in pediatric neuropsychology in whichthis book would fail as a valuable resource."--Archives of Clinical Neuropsychology "I believe there is much to recommend this hefty volume. It is a solid reference that I can see appreciating as a resource as I update my training bibliography."--Journal of the International Neuropsychological Society This landmark reference covers all aspects of pediatric neuropsychology from a research-based perspective, while presenting an applied focus with practical suggestions and guidelines for clinical practice. Useful both as a training manual for graduate students and as a comprehensive reference for experienced practitioners, it is an essential resource for those dealing with a pediatric population. This handbook provides an extensive overview of the most common medical conditions that neuropsychologists encounter while dealing with pediatric populations. It also discusses school-based issues such as special education law, consulting with school staff, and reintegrating children back into mainstream schools. It contains over 100 well-respected authors who are leading researchers in their respective fields. Additionally, each of the 95 chapters includes an up-to-date review of available research, resulting in the most comprehensive text on pediatric neuropsychology available in a single volume. Key Features: Provides thorough information on understanding functional neuroanatomy and development, and on using functional neuroimaging Highlights clinical practice issues, such as legal and ethical decision-making, dealing with child abuse and neglect, and working with school staff Describes a variety of professional issues that neuropsychologists must confront during their daily practice, such as ethics, multiculturalism, child abuse, forensics, and psychopharmacology

Zero to Three

My colleagues Social Influences and Socialization in Infancy ( 1991 ) - Michael
Lewis and Saul Feinman , editors ( Plenum Publishing Corporation , 233 Spring
Street , New York , NY 10013 - 1578 ) $ 49 . 50 . While issues of social influence
 ...

Zero to Three


Social and Emotional Development in Infancy and Early Childhood

Introduction Socialization is the process by which infants and children acquire the
standards, skills, motives, attitudes, and ... personal parental resources,
contextual factors, and ethnicity modify the operation of these socialization
influences.

Social and Emotional Development in Infancy and Early Childhood

Research is increasingly showing the effects of family, school, and culture on the social, emotional and personality development of children. Much of this research concentrates on grade school and above, but the most profound effects may occur much earlier, in the 0-3 age range. This volume consists of focused articles from the authoritative Encyclopedia of Infant and Early Childhood Development that specifically address this topic and collates research in this area in a way that isn't readily available in the existent literature, covering such areas as adoption, attachment, birth order, effects of day care, discipline and compliance, divorce, emotion regulation, family influences, preschool, routines, separation anxiety, shyness, socialization, effects of television, etc. This one volume reference provides an essential, affordable reference for researchers, graduate students and clinicians interested in social psychology and personality, as well as those involved with cultural psychology and developmental psychology. Presents literature on influences of families, school, and culture in one source saving users time searching for relevant related topics in multiple places and literatures in order to fully understand any one area Focused content on age 0-3- save time searching for and wading through lit on full age range for developmentally relevant info Concise, understandable, and authoritative for immediate applicability in research

Resources in Education

Groups, Social Behavior Identifiers—"French Polynesia (Marquesas Islands) This
research summary reports on a ... Social Characteristics, Social Development, *
Social Environment, Social Experience, Social Influences, Socialization, ... The
study interviewed six mothers about their children's behavior at three stages of
early life: (1) infants and toddlers; (2) school-aged children; and (3) adolescents.

Resources in Education


Primate Behaviour and Social Ecology

The important point is that differences among species in their allomaternal
behaviour represent a blend of species typical and phenotypic variation, which
are important influences upon infant socialization and social interaction within
species.

Primate Behaviour and Social Ecology

One of the most obvious changes that has occurred in behavioural biology in recent years is that it has become conspicuously a problem orientated subject. Moreover, one of the most impor tant consequences of this has been to stimulate interdisciplinary links between evolutionary biology, zoology, ecology, anthro pology and psychology. The time is now right to ask questions which relate whole animals in the contexts of their ecosystems, with their social behaviour and development, with their perceptual and cog nitive capacities. These are new ways of looking at old problems, but we are still at the stage of finding out what kinds of questions to ask. For several years now I have been involved in teaching behavioural biology to students of psychology as well as zoology, and have greatly appreciated the opportunity to relate material across many different subject areas. It is the interfacing of prob lems, as in ecology and psychology for example, that makes 'more sense' of topics such as 'intelligence', responses to 'novelty', feeding strategies and socialleaming. The aim of the book is to provide readily digestible information in a number of areas of current interest in behavioural biology. Above all, it is intended to provide a basis for discussion and further inquiry.

Social Foundations of Behavior for the Health Sciences

What studies of twins tell us is that some traits are hereditary – but they are often
subject to social influence. ... Primary socialization refers to the earliest phase of
socialization (infancy and childhood) in which we learn basic social skills and ...

Social Foundations of Behavior for the Health Sciences

This textbook helps students in the health sciences prepare for the social foundations portion of the medical college entrance exam. It provides a solid understanding of the fundamental concepts, theories, and methodologies in sociology that the exam requires. This book offers a condensed overview of the sociological concepts covered during a 15 week semester. It helps students gain an understanding of the social foundations of behavior, and the social determinants of health within the professional context of medicine. Students are provided with the necessary basics in addition to case studies, learning and research activities, recommended external resources, and study questions. These are meant to develop pre-health students’ understanding of the importance of the social factors that influence health outcomes. The featured activities contain various exercises using examples of sociology of health and medicine, including social factors shaping health, social relations between doctors and patients, and the health care system, among others. As a result, this book well informs not only those who wish to prepare for the medical college entrance exam to pursue a career in the health profession, but also anyone who is interested in social perspectives on health and medicine.