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Part 2 of week 7 class notes

by: Alissa Cherry

Part 2 of week 7 class notes 12881

Marketplace > Kansas State University > 12881 > Part 2 of week 7 class notes
Alissa Cherry
GPA 3.8

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About this Document

These notes go over the passive models of socialization and how children learn right from wrong and what that learning is called
Intro Sociology
Spencer Wood
Class Notes
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This 1 page Class Notes was uploaded by Alissa Cherry on Thursday October 6, 2016. The Class Notes belongs to 12881 at Kansas State University taught by Spencer Wood in Fall 2016. Since its upload, it has received 3 views.


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Date Created: 10/06/16
Passive Models of Socialization Wednesday, October 5, 2016 9:27 AM  I, Conditioning o Skinner Box  Rewards and punishments o Problems  Children provide their own sources of rewards and resist things they are rewarded for  Kohlberg, children seek out gender confirming information, not rewarded behavior  The confirmation of the roles is the reward  II, Indoctrination o Tell people what you want them to do and believe and they will do it  Teach your children well…  Doesn't work o We ignore the vast majority of what we are told to do. We pick and choose from the environment o Yes there is indoctrination, but enormous complex of selectivity that goes on  III, Imitation o Not as obvious as you think  Language learning among the children with immigrant parents, eg.  Learn what is right, not copying role models (selective imitation--learn from the right source--what I think is the most important)  Why do we not imitate when it's important--like learning a new language o Element of truth to each of the three models, but there is a problem Active Models of Socialization  I, Cognitive Development Theory o Kohlberg--sex roles socialization  Same processes that children use to organize their world cognitively  Children seek out gender appropriate behavior  Eg. Princess, guns for boys, etc.  Not a biological welling up of gender, a biological drive to understand the social world  When developing an identity that really matters, it drives other behavior  I, Cognitive Development Model


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