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Socialization

Socialization
by

Karen Castelli

on 2 May 2017

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Transcript of Socialization

socialization
Nature v. Nurture
Social construction of self
Across the Life Course
socialization of emotions
Agents of Socialization
The lifelong process by which we learn to conform to society's norms, values and roles
the importance of early socialization of language
The importance of physical contact

Society makes us human
Humans don't develop ‘naturally’ without human interaction
The ‘self’ is the outcome of socialization—to be able to know what you want/think/feel and to communicate that to others
Interactionist perspective would say it is “constructed” through interactions with others throughout one’s lifetime
Charles Horton Cooley
"The Looking Glass Self"
The “Looking Glass Self” is the self we think we see in the behaviors of others toward us
Do I look good?
“A Girl Like Me”
George Herbert Mead
What are our Goals in 'managing' the impression we give to others?
The question of what aspects of behavior are we born with (genetic and biological predisposition)
And what do we learn (socialized)
How is negotiating our identity different when it is mediated by YouTube, Facebook, other aspects of internet culture ?????
We acquire self by observing and assimilating identities of others
http://video.pbs.org/video/1402987791/
3 Stages
Knowing how you fit into the larger picture
Internalizing the voice of society (conscience)
Knowing what everyone's roles are
Facial expressions are only one way to show emotion.
Culture, Class and relationships determine the expression of emotions
Gender differences?
Messages in the family
Messages in the Media
People or groups that influence our orientations of life
Primary agent of socialization
First attitudes and values are from family
Provides child’s “Cultural Capital”-His or her first placement in society
Race, ethnicity, religion, socioeconomic status
Advantages in social class, Pride in Ethnic heritage, traditional beliefs about respect for elders, ideas about gender roles which often vary by SES and race
FAMILY

Socialization into Gender
Male and Female are symbols
Their meanings are constructed


We learn the meaning of these symbols through interaction with social institutions

Our view of the world includes views on how men and women ‘are’
School/Formal Education
Many suggest it’s second in importance only to family
Children perform new roles of student, athlete, scholar, friend, competitor, helper…..
Schools teach
Academic content
Social skills
Cultural values
Transmit gender roles and expectations (not intentionally)
Peer Group
A group that shares common interests, age, social position
Mimic the styles/slang of a group you hope to join
Conform attitudes to future social class, occupation
Sets standards of physical attractiveness
Peer acceptance is a major factor in self-esteem and predicts school adjustment as well as well-being later in life
Gender differences in Peer groups
Girls relationships are more intensive
and involve more self-disclosure, intimacy and trust
Boys have more extensive relationships
that is, call more people ‘friend’, but are less self-disclosing and intimate.
MEDIA
Neighborhood
Why do parents want to move to ‘better’ neighborhoods?
sports
“Team players”
Masculinity?
Femininity?
Prestige?
Religion
Chapter 18
Teaches values/morality
2 of 5 Americans attend a religious service every week
DAY CARE
Less attached to mothers
More likely to be mean and fight
Higher language scores on tests
Workplace
The more you participate in a line of work, the more the work becomes part of your self-concept.
Resocialization
fairly mild
Moderate
Intense
REALLY intense
Total institutions
Learning new norms, values, attitudes and behaviors to match new situation in life
New boss
New teachers/classes
First year college
Divorce
AA
boot camp,prison,concentration camp,Military academy
Degradation ceremony
Fingerprinting, handcuffs
Stripping away of identity
Shaving, removing personal items,
Given uniform
Isolated from public
Walls, guards, gates, no access to newspapers, media,
(corridor curriculum)
Hidden curriculum
Hidden curriculum
Adolescence (13-17)
Social invention of the industrial age
Material surpluses
Need for education
type of socialization varies depending on period of time in which you were a teen-ager.
Are you popular?
Emerging Adulthood (18-29)
“Adultolescence”
http://www.archive.org/details/AreYouPo1947
Kids in 2011?
5 year old needs job before getting married
by: Karen Castelli
Barrington High School
http://online.wsj.com/video/geena-davis-on-gender-roles-in-films/38F8C219-5376-404C-B7C8-BB496DAA3E2A.html
http://www.genconnection.com/lmu/5th/List%20of%20generations%20-%20Wikipedia,%20the%20free%20encyclopedia.pdf
neighborhood
Sex vs. Gender
Gender Roles
http://www.huffingtonpost.com/2013/01/09/transgender-time-lapse-video-transition_n_2441099.html

Social media
Generational differences chart

http://www.wmfc.org/uploads/GenerationalDifferencesChart.pdf

Am I smart?
Am I good at this?
Full transcript