By Ian Rivers
Homophobic Bullying: examine and Theoretical Perspectives offers a assessment of key stories that experience formed the way in which we view homophobia in academic contexts. utilizing theories and concepts drawn from psychology, sociology, anthropology, and ethology, this publication goals to conceptualize homophobic bullying as a build of dominant associations and teams that strengthen ideals in regards to the abnormality of homosexuality. Rivers demonstrates how bullying is a posh social technique during which perpetrators are supported by way of lively confederates, passive bystanders, and detached onlookers. Rivers additionally discusses new different types of bullying, similar to cyberbullying, and explores the theoretical and social-psychological implications of bullying utilizing new applied sciences. He discusses the demanding situations confronted via lecturers in eroding adverse, implicit attitudes within the face of socially applicable, particular expressions of those attitudes.
Included listed below are basic information drawn from numerous reviews that Rivers has performed over the last twenty years, besides discussions of key experiences carried out by means of different researchers within the US, Canada, united kingdom, Australia, and Scandinavia. Rivers explores the psycho-social correlates and capability long term results of bullying and homophobia, utilizing a number of scientific experiences as a consultant to knowing the capability damage that effects from school-based aggression. a tremendous characteristic of this e-book is the mixing of fundamental quantitative and qualitative information, case reports from mom and dad, prompt lesson plans, and stories of contemporary felony motion that spotlight the risks for college students and academics of no longer scuffling with this actual type of university violence. eventually, the ebook appears to be like to the longer term and the altering face of faculties, the slow erosion of homophobia as an permitted 'norm' inside society, and the associations that teach destiny generations. eventually, this ebook displays the examine trip of its writer and the improvement of a considerable world-wide physique of facts charting the demanding situations confronted through people who find themselves or are easily categorized lesbian, homosexual, or bisexual.
Read or Download Homophobic Bullying: Research and Theoretical Perspectives PDF
Best developmental psychology books
The 1st booklet to maneuver past formative years and early life to discover procedures of resilience around the lifespan, this state of the art quantity synthesizes the simplest present learn within the box. members provide a entire exam of resilience at a number of degrees of study, from genetic and physiological elements via person, relations, and group approaches.
Compliment for Fatherless Sons"Research indicates that the majority males now are greater fathers than their very own fathers have been to them. A iteration of fellows are 'making it up,' giving to their childrens greater than they acquired. not anyone describes the poignancy--and hope--of modern fatherhood higher than Jonathan Diamond's heartfelt and insightful new booklet.
Ethological attachment thought is a landmark of twentieth century social and behavioral sciences concept and study. This new paradigm for realizing basic relationships around the lifespan developed from John Bowlby’s critique of psychoanalytic force concept and his personal medical observations, supplemented via his wisdom of fields as varied as primate ethology, regulate structures thought, and cognitive psychology.
This quantity examines the developmental points of the overall mental build of self-determination. The time period refers to self- (vs. other-) triggered action―to humans performing volitionally―as in line with their very own will. study performed within the fields of psychology and schooling exhibits the significance of self-determination to adolescent improvement and confident grownup results.
- Development of perception in infancy: the cradle of knowledge revisited
- Adolescent Identities: A Collection of Readings
- Culture and Children's Intelligence: Cross-Cultural Analysis of the WISC-III
- Stress, Coping, and Development, : An Integrative Perspective
Additional info for Homophobic Bullying: Research and Theoretical Perspectives
This is a view supported by Mac an Ghaill (1994). , male) above all others (p. 1). In this study, the sociopolitical framework around which the students’ narratives were explored presented the English secondary school as one where weakness was deemed as being anything that was not masculine or heterosexual. Although Mac an Ghaill (1994) conceded that the school in which he conducted his study had recently gone through a process of reformation where education was being linked to the development of key vocational skills for all students, he argued that such a reformation had in fact resulted in the “remasculinization” of the curriculum and “the underrepresentation of female students” (p.
Although Boulton’s (1995) ﬁndings are in general agreement with those of Kelly (1988), both studies were drawn from inner-city schools with catchment areas serving large communities from the Indian subcontinent, Africa, Asia, and the Caribbean. , in less diversely populated areas, students from ethnic minorities may experience greater harassment as a consequence of peers’ lack of exposure to cultural/racial/religious variation). While Boulton (1995) provided an index of the number of students involved in racial name-calling (as well as providing muchneeded information about other forms of racial abuse), it was unclear how often such behaviour occurred in school.
However, he did not imply that this had been a wilful act on the part of teachers, rather that it was endemic within an educational system geared towards a more traditional view of gender roles. Mac an Ghaill (1994) has suggested that such traditional attitudes and beliefs are not only reinforced across genders, but are also being reinforced from within. For example, as previously mentioned, Askew and Ross (1988) noted in their study that a boy who portrayed behaviour 29 30 Homophobic Bullying that was anything other than aggressive when interacting with other boys would sometimes be given the label of “poof ” or “queer” by his same-sex peers because he was not living up to his gender expectations (p.