An Integrated Theory of Moral Development
This book is the framework for a new theory of moral development that combines components from a variety of existing theories of human development with the author's original research. The detailed description of the theory is divided into five sections: (1) foundations of development, (2) long-term memory, (3) the influence of environments, (4) working memory, and (5) progressions and stages of development. Each chapter concludes with an exercise demonstrating the application of the new theory, and the final section of the book employs the theory as a lens through which the moral development of four historic figures can be viewed afresh.
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actions adolescence Adolf Hitler affect Alois Hitler altruism Anne Boleyn beliefs causal relations Chapter characteristics child cognitive complex components concepts conscience consciousness consequences consists contents of long-term convictions drugs emotions environmental encounters example experience fabricators factors facts Florence Nightingale Franklin functions genetic girl goals hierarchy Hitler identify illustrated impact factors individual individual's influence integrated theory interaction interpretation involves judgments Kohlberg long-term memory marijuana Mary maturation mental moral behavior moral contents moral decisions moral development moral domain moral encounters moral episodes moral events moral incidents moral matters moral principles moral self-identity moral situations moral thought moral values natural environments needs Nightingale one's parents particular patterns people's moral person person's moral proposed punishment questions Qur'an real-life recipients respondent result sensory memory sexual Sierra Vista Hospital social stages Step superego teacher types wallet woman words young youth