Interaction in Human Development.
By: Bornstein, Marc H.
Contributor(s): Bruner, Jerome S.Material type: TextSeries: eBooks on Demand.Crosscurrents in Contemporary Psychology Series: Publisher: Hoboken : Taylor and Francis, 2014Description: 1 online resource (325 p.).ISBN: 9781317786047.Genre/Form: Electronic books.Additional physical formats: Print version:: Interaction in Human DevelopmentLOC classification: BF723.S62 | B676 2014Online resources: Click here to view this ebook.
|Item type||Current location||Call number||URL||Status||Date due||Barcode|
|Electronic Book||UT Tyler Online Online||BF723.S62 B676 2014 (Browse shelf)||http://uttyler.eblib.com/patron/FullRecord.aspx?p=1596798||Available||EBL1596798|
Cover; Title; Copyright; Dedication; Series Prologue; Contributors; Contents; INTRODUCTION; 1. On Interaction; PART I: INTERACTION IN COGNITIVE DEVELOPMENT; 2. Peer Influences on Cognitive Development: Piagetian and Vygotskian Perspectives; Introduction; Theoretical Perspectives on the Role of Social Interaction: Piaget and Vygotsky; Research on Peers and the Effects of Social Interaction; Conclusions; Acknowledgments; References; 3. Cognitive Development and Interaction; Introduction; Interaction, Construction, and Logical Determinism
Evaluation of the Effectiveness of Specific Training StrategiesSome Theoretical Considerations on Interactions in Cognitive Development; An Experimental Instance of Cognitive Interaction: Causality Training; Conclusions; References; 4. Social Interaction as Tutoring; Introduction; Tutoring and Deafness; Tutoring and the Formation of Socio-Sensory-Motor Structures; Tutoring as the Contingent Control of Learning, Forming Means-End Procedures; Tutoring, Imitation, and Modelling; Tutoring and Self-Regulation; Tutoring and the Genesis of Self-Concepts; Conclusions; References
PART II: INTERACTION IN LANGUAGE ACQUISITION5. Understanding Social Interaction and Language Acquisition; Sentences are not Enough; Introduction; Specific Hypotheses; Assessing a Variety of Outcomes; Conclusion; Acknowledgments; References; 6. The Independence and Task-Specificity of Language; Introduction; Models of Language Acquisition; Research on the Task-Specificity of Language; A Model of Language; Conclusions; References; 7. Reflections on Language, Development, and the Interactional Character of Talk-in-Interaction; Introduction; The Double Interactivity of Talk; A Case in Point
Concluding RemarksAcknowledgments; References; PART III: CHILD-CARETAKER INTERACTION; 8. Genotype-Environmental Interaction; Introduction; GE Interaction versus Interactionism; GE Interaction Versus GE Correlation; GE Interaction; Theories; Assessment of GE Interaction: Animal Research; Assessment of GE Interaction: Human Research; Conclusions; References; 9. The Co-Construction of Representational Activity During Social Interaction; Introduction; Social Relations as Contexts for Cognitive Growth; The Social Construction of Representational Tactics; Methods; Findings; Conclusions; References
10. Between Caretakers and Their Young: Two Modes of Interaction and Their Consequences for Cognitive GrowthIntroduction; Two Modes of Caretaking Interaction: Definitions and Illustrations; Two Modes of Caretaking Interaction: Psychometric Adequacy; Two Modes of Caretaking Interaction: Mechanisms of Action; Two Modes of Caretaking Interaction: Plausible Cause; Conclusions and Implications; Acknowledgments; References; PART IV: HOW TO FORMULATE THE INTERACTION PROBLEM?; 11. Developmental Contextualism and the Life-Span View of Person-Context Interaction; Introduction
Contextualism and Probabilistic Epigenesis
Interaction in Human Development unites theoretical essays and empirical accounts bearing directly on the nature of interactions as a principal factor and organizing feature in human mental and social development. The papers discuss all areas of interaction including genetic, environmental, life-span, interpersonal, and cultural. Ideal as a text for students and as a reference for professionals in personality, developmental, educational, and environmental psychology, psychotherapy, behavioral medicine, and language.<br>
Description based upon print version of record.