By Bernd Simon
This booklet is a social mental inquiry into identification in smooth society. begins from the social mental premise that id effects from interplay within the social global. experiences and integrates the main influential strands of up to date social psychology examine on identification. Brings jointly North American and eu views on social psychology. comprises insights from philosophy, cognitive neuroscience, psychology, cultural stories, anthropology and sociology. locations social identification examine in quite a few real-life social contexts.
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Additional info for Identity in Modern Society: A Social Psychological Perspective
What I perceive as belonging intimately to my body is warm and welcome, what I perceive as separate from my body becomes, in the twinkling of an eye, cold and foreign. (G. Allport, 1968, p. 28) This exercise also illustrates that, although we might not constantly be aware of our bodies, we can easily be made aware of them. The bodily sense thus provides us with a lifelong anchor for self-awareness (G. Allport, 1968). However, awareness of one’s body is not the only source of self-awareness. , 1999).
This should then result in identity experiences in a strong sense. e. e. when I am acutely aware that I think this thought about myself ) may be too intrusive or overly self-absorbing for efficacious planning and (self-)regulation. At the same time, the combination of strong identity experiences with strong self-consciousness should be a very likely cause and consequence of extended soliloquies or dialogues with others, during and through which we attempt to construct coherent and comprehensive narratives about ourselves.
A person is committed to a social role to the extent to which her social relationships are built around the role. Characteristics of the larger social structure, such as organizational principles based on class, gender or age, affect commitment, and thus constrain identity, in that they either facilitate or impede entry into and exit from social relationships. The central proposition of identity theory that relates these key concepts to each other asserts that ‘commitment impacts identity salience impacts role performance’ (Stryker, 1987, p.