identity diffusion

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identity diffusion

See identity.
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Erik Erikson on the other hand defines the term both in respect of the evolution of human beings in societies and also the psychological development of the individual.
The German refugee analyst Erik Erikson, who settled in Massachusetts in the 1930s, saw this most clearly.
Also, it is peculiar in this moment in time to find a discussion of human development that centers solely on Erik Erikson without reference to either the critiques of those theories (especially the feminist appraisals) or to Lev Vgotsky's theories, which have become central to discussion of human development and child psychology.
The psychologist Erik Erikson coined the term "identity crisis.
Para el psicologo evolutivo Erik Erikson y otros estudiosos influidos por Freud, la vida supone una sucesion de varias crisis a las que el ser humano se debe enfrentar.
95) appears in its second updated edition to offer a resource on foundational theories of major early childhood experts, from Jean Piaget to Erik Erikson.
Neo-Freudian, Erik Erikson (1950) was a pioneer in distinguishing identity as the key in adolescent personality development and as a critical move toward becoming a productive, contented adult.
During the elementary school years, when psychoanalyst Sigmund Freud and developmental psychologist Erik Erikson agreed children merrily should be free of sexual pressures, revering in mastery of new skills and friendships, girls are molded to see themselves as objects to be seen, measured, and judged.
With a perspective based on the work of psychoanalyst Erik Erikson, as a middle-aged adult (and I consider 60 the upper level of middle age), I face the challenge of extending outward from myself and generating ideas that assist in the development of the next generation.
Erik Erikson attributed much of the storm and stress associated with adolescence to the physical and emotional challenges that typically coincide with this stage in a person's life.
Erik Erikson identified human socialization as an eight-stage process with each stage arriving as the result of an internal need that must be met in order to reach the intended result.
Renowned psychologist Erik Erikson identified key developmental tasks encountered by children and adolescents that may help explain the emphasis on social behavior.