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Motivation, Prejudice and Harry Potter

Psychology Through Film: students will examine the humanist motivation theory and prejudice through the lens of HP.

Brittney Badalucco

on 11 February 2013

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Transcript of Motivation, Prejudice and Harry Potter

How does the Sorting Hat use humanist theory of motivation to sort students at Hogwarts? Motivation, Prejudice
and Harry Potter Humanist Theory of Motivation Four Categories of the Holistic and Humanist Theory of Motivation:
1. The drive to acquire
2. The drive to bond
3. The drive to learn
4. The drive to defend Prejudice The Four "Groups" of the Wizard World of Harry Potter: Film Review Introduction
Paragraph 1: Make connections to the humanist theory of motivation and how it relates to Harry Potter and Draco Malfoy. (How does the Sorting Hat use this theory to determine which house these two characters will be sorted into?)
Paragraph 2: Examples of how Harry is driven to defend.
Paragraph 3: Examples of how Draco is driven to acquire.
Discuss prejudice in Harry Potter and how it compares to prejudice in our generation, or in a past generation.
Conclusion. What connections to "real world" prejudice can we make in Harry Potter? The Four Houses of Hogwarts: The Gryffindor house values courage, daring, nerve, and chivalry The Slytherin house values ambition, cunning, and resourcefulness The Ravenclaw house values intelligence,
creativity, wit, and wisdom The Hufflepuff house values hard work, loyalty, tolerance, and fair play 1. Wizards and Witches
2. Muggles
3. Half-Bloods ("Mud-Bloods")
4. Elves Maslow's Hierarchy of Needs
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