Written from the standpoint of the social behaviorist, this treatise contains the heart of Mead's position on social psychology. The analysis of language is of major interest, as it supplied for the first time an adequate treatment of the language mechanism in relation to scientific and philosophical issues. "If philosophical eminence be measured by the extent to which a man's writings anticipate the focal problems of a later day and contain a point of view which suggests persuasive solutions to many of them, then George Herbert Mead has justly earned the high praise bestowed upon him by Dewey and Whitehead as a 'seminal mind of the very first order.'"--Sidney Hook, "The Nation"
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Descripción The University Of Chicago Press, 1967. Estado de conservación: New. Brand New, Unread Copy in Perfect Condition. A+ Customer Service! Summary: Part I. The Point of View of Social Behaviorism 1. Social Psychology and Behaviorism 2. The Behavioristic Significance of Attitudes 3. The Behavioristic Significance of Gestures 4. Rise of Parallelism in Psychology 5. Parallelism and the Ambiguity of "Consciousness" 6. The Program of Behaviorism Part II. Mind 7. Wundt and the Concept of the Gesture 8. Imitation and the Origin of Language 9. The Vocal Gesture and the Significant Symbol 10. Thought, Communication, and the Significant Symbol 11. Meaning 12. Universality 13. The Nature of Reflective Intelligence 14. Behaviorism, Watsonism, and Reflection 15. Behaviorism and Psychological Parallelism 16. Mind and the Symbol 17. The Relation of Mind to Response and Environment Part III. The Self 18. The Self and the Organism 19. The Background of the Genesis of the Self 20. Play, the Game, and the Generalized Other 21. The Self and the Subjective 22. The "I" and the "Me" 23. Social Attitudes and the Physical World 24. Mind as the Individual Importation of the Social Process 25. The "I" and the "Me" as Phases of the Self 26. The Realization of the Self in the Social Situation 27. The Contributions of the "Me" and the "I" 28. The Social Creativity of the Emergent Self 29. A Contrast of Individualistic and Social Theories of the Self Part IV. Society 30. The Basis of Human Society: Man and the Insects 31. The Basis of Human Society: Man and the Vertebrates 32. Organism, Community, and Environment 33. The Social Foundations and Functions of Thought and Communication 34. The Community and the Institution 35. The Fusion of the "I" and the "Me" in Social Activities 36. Democracy and Universality in Society 37. Further Consideration of Religious and Economic Attitudes 38. The Nature of Sympathy 39. Conflict and Integration 40. The Functions of Personality and Reason in Social Organization 41. Obstacles and Promises in the Development of the Ideal Society 42. Summary and Conclusion Supplementary Essays I. The Function of Imagery in Conduct II. The Biologic Individual III. The Self and the Process of Reflection IV. Fragments on Ethics Bibliography Index. Nº de ref. de la librería ABE_book_new_0226516687
Descripción The University Of Chicago Press, 1967. Paperback. Estado de conservación: New. book. Nº de ref. de la librería 0226516687
Descripción The University of Chicago Pres, 1967. Paperback. Estado de conservación: New. Nº de ref. de la librería P110226516687