Theories of Adolescence
A renowned text, THEORIES OF ADOLESCENCE provides students with a concise, well written, illustrated and readable description of the essence of major theoretical positions (both historical and contemporary) about adolescence and about the phenomena of adolescence and development in general. This one-of-a-kind text focuses solely on the theories of adolescence, giving thorough coverage to all the major theories through 14 topic areas.
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The Philosophical and Historical Roots of Theories of Adolescence
The Psychoanalytic Theory of Adolescent Development
Erik Eriksons Theory of Identity Development
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ability Adolescent Development adult adulthood aggressive behavior anxiety Bandura become biological boys Bronfenbrenner Bronfenbrenner's changes characteristics child childhood commitment concept conflict context contribute cultural defined developmental contextualism developmental psychology ecological ego development emerge Emma Willard School emphasized environment Erikson experiences factors faith development feelings females formal operations Fowler Freud function gender differences gender role Gilligan girls goal human development idea identified identity implies important individual influence interaction interpersonal relationships intimacy issues Jane Loevinger Kohlberg Kurt Lewin Lerner Loevinger logical major males Margaret Mead mature Mead ment microsystem moral judgment moral reasoning needs one's pair therapy parents patterns peer group period person perspective Piaget preadolescent problems psychoanalytic psychological puberty responses role Samoa self-efficacy Selman sexual significant social learning theory societies specific stage structure studies Sullivan superego teacher theoretical Theory of Adolescent thinking thought tion understanding values variables vicarious reinforcement