interactionist theory

interactionist theory

[-ak′shənist]
an aging theory that views age-related changes as resulting from the interactions among the individual characteristics of the person, the circumstances in society, and the history of social interaction patterns of the person.
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Although it presented some elements of the interactionist theory, the first version of the arch: had a strong economic orientation; did not involve formulation of problems; was fundamentally informative and centered on the teacher/instructor, while the workers played the role of reproducing knowledge (50).
However, there are research studies grounded in the Vygotskian conception, and in the Brazilian interactionist theory.
Athens, who is known for his naturalistic studies of violent criminals and his interactionist theory known as "violentization," which describes the processes underlying the development of violent criminals and criminal acts, as well as violent communities.
Interactionist Theory in Second Language Acquisition.
Many of these avenues for theory development--such as exchange theory, symbolic interactionist theory, and social network analysis--were first outlined over 20 years ago by Specht (1985) but have been neglected in the social work practice literature since then.
Relatedness needs of a union member, implying the Interactionist Theory or social mimicking for joining the union requires union to provide a pleasant social environment.
The design of the chapter is twofold: (a) critique materialist theories of mind in connection with developments in physics and (b) draw on quantum mechanics to support a dualistic, interactionist theory of mind, already supported by the conclusions of Penfield, Eccles, and Schwartz in chapter 3.
Interactionist theory starting with James and continuing with Mead did recognize a distinction between the "I" (the active subject) and the "Me" (the passive object) within the self.
The interactionist theory of development is partly inspired by behavioral genetic research.
The central factor involved in learning how to learn is the idea of 'mediated learning experience' that underpins Feuerstein's social interactionist theory of learning.
Interactionist theory building thus brings together institutional theory, organizational learning, the resource-based approach and strategy theory.
In More than Cool Reason, Lakoff and Turner extended the theory to encompass poetry, and while they were not, in my opinion, successful in replacing the interactionist theory of metaphor (advanced by I.
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