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Problem URL. Describe the connection issue. SearchWorks Catalog Stanford Libraries. Send to text email RefWorks EndNote printer. The conceptual self in context : culture, experience, self-understanding.
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Responsibility edited by Ulric Neisser and David A. Imprint Cambridge, U. Physical description viii, p. Series The Emory symposia in cognition ; 7. Online Available online. Full view.
Self-Awareness & Causal Attribution - A Dual Systems Theory | Thomas Shelley Duval | Springer
Green Library. S43 C66 Unknown. More options. Limited preview. Contributor Neisser, Ulric.
Jopling, David A. Bibliography Includes bibliographical references and indexes. Contents List of contributions-- Part I. The Self in Culture: 1. Concepts and self-concepts Ulric Neisser-- 2. Mullally, and Shinobu Kitayama-- 3. Depression and the cultural context of the self-serving bias Linda J. Koenig-- 4. How is the self conceptualized? Variations among cultures Fredrik Barth-- 5. The internal structure of the self George Lakoff-- 6. Why Lakoff needs psychoanalysis: on cultural ambivalence and concepts of the self Charles W.
Nuckolls-- 7. Children's self-awareness and self-understanding in cultural context Daniel Hart and Suzanne Fegley-- 8.
Situating the self in interpersonal space John F. Social workers who reported feeling less anger and more pity towards clients with DD tended to report higher levels of helping behaviour. But contrary to attribution theory, fear and anger did not predict discriminatory behaviours.
The results are discussed in relation to the core values of social work and to professional identity. Volume 61 , Issue 2. The full text of this article hosted at iucr. If you do not receive an email within 10 minutes, your email address may not be registered, and you may need to create a new Wiley Online Library account. If the address matches an existing account you will receive an email with instructions to retrieve your username. Search for more papers by this author. Tools Request permission Export citation Add to favorites Track citation.
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View Preview. Learn more Check out. Abstract Background The present study aimed to explore the applicability of the attribution model to social workers' attributions towards clients with dual diagnosis of intellectual disability and psychiatric illness. Results Most social workers reported high levels of helping behaviours.
Self-awareness & causal attribution : a dual systems theory
Conclusion The results are discussed in relation to the core values of social work and to professional identity. Citing Literature. Volume 61 , Issue 2 February Pages