social relatedness

social relatedness

Interpersonal intimacy; empathy; shared subjectivity.
References in periodicals archive ?
The development and functioning of intrinsic motivation are specified using the concept of basic psychological needs, namely competence, autonomy and social relatedness.
The accepted signs and symptoms are as follows: severe abnormality of reciprocal social relatedness, severe abnormality of communication development (including language), restricted or repetitive behaviour and patterns of behaviour, interests, activities and imagination, and early onset (before the age of three to five).
Everett presents with some signs and symptoms to suggest ASD (namely his communication and language impairments accompanied by some atypical social relatedness and repetitive behaviors).
From Kanner's (1943) original conceptualization to the most recent Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders (DSM-IV-TR), problems in social relatedness have been a characteristic of the disorder.
There intimacy appears as not merely a matter of proximity, but as a matter of intensification of social relatedness possible only when given plans are allowed to be overwhelmed by the immediate.
Lebanon and Syria share special ties, joint borders, historical and social relatedness," Minister Daouk said and noted that the Lebanese decision of disassociation served in preserving stability.
One of the subtheories of the SDT is that human behavior is motivated by three psychological primary and universal needs: the perception of autonomy, the perception of competence, and the perception of social relatedness (Deci & Ryan, 2000a; Ryan & Deci, 2000).
46) In either case, natural selection produced the cognitive processes necessary for social relatedness, and at least some of these processes were used for the purpose of developing a relationship with the transcendent or God.
The study examines the extent to which each media activity meets individuals' needs for competence, autonomy and social relatedness, and how meeting these needs may motivate engagement in the activity.
One thing is certain: given the central role of social relatedness in human nature, future research in autism will not just provide more clues to its origins, treatment and prevention but also a window into discovery of the means by which our species evolved.