How and why Children Hate
Jessica Kingsley Publishers, 1993 - 209 Seiten
Hate is a potent factor in undermining feelings of love and all that it implies. We all hate from time to time, but children hate more than adults. Paradoxically, they are also more amenable to improvement and treatment. But these matters are seldom openly discussed. The contributors to this book discuss how to recognise and handle hatred in a practical way. The contributors include two psychiatrists, four social psychologists, three psychotherapists, two educationalists and a sociologist. They are all recognized and experienced in their fields. Their different perspectives enable the reader to obtain a comprehensive picture of available models and management approaches to children's primitive hatred. The points will be made that individual symptoms and types of hatred need to be assessed by relating them to the social and family contexts within which they occur.
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Unconscious Communication of Hatred
Child Abuse and Hatred
Hatred Between Children
The Therapeutic Importance of Racial Identity
abused children adolescents adults aggression anger associated attitudes towards authority authoritarian awareness baby become behaviour Black children Bocock boys bullying child abuse Child Development child sexual abuse childhood Clinical concept conflict culture death drive delinquency described desires developmental differences disability Education emotional ethnic example experience express father fear feelings felt Freud gender role girls handicapped hate hatred Hogarth Press hostility human identified important incest individual infant interaction involved Journal learning London moral mother negative NSPCC nursery rhymes one's out-group parents patients peer rejection perpetrators person physical abuse positive prejudice Press problems psychiatrist psychoanalytic Psychotherapy racial identity racism rejected children relations relationship reported response Rigby scapegoat scapegoating sibling situation social class social learning theory Social Psychology society sociometric stage suggested super-ego Tavistock Clinic teachers theory therapist therapy Tony unconscious understanding victims violence women York young