Concepts in Attitudes: Teacher's Resource Manual (The Acorn series) ebook
by George L. Rogers
Concepts In Attitudes book. Goodreads helps you keep track of books you want to read. Start by marking Concepts In Attitudes: Teacher's Resource Manual as Want to Read: Want to Read savin. ant to Read.
Concepts In Attitudes book.
Concepts in Thinking book. Goodreads helps you keep track of books you want to read
Concepts in Thinking book. Start by marking Concepts in Thinking: Teacher's Resource Manual (The Acorn Series) as Want to Read: Want to Read savin.
Rogers rejected the deterministic nature of both psychoanalysis and behaviorism and maintained that we behave as we do because of the way we perceive our situation. As no one else can know how we perceive, we are the best experts on ourselves. Carl Rogers (1959) believed that humans have one basic motive, that is the tendency to self-actualize - .
Rogers described the concepts of congruence and incongruence as important ideas in his theory. The belief is that what the student does is more important than what the teacher does. In proposition he refers to the actualizing tendency. At the same time, he recognized the need for positive regard. The focus is on the student (Rogers, 1951). Therefore, the background and experiences of the learner are essential to how and what is learned.
A TEACHER’S RESOURCE MANUAL from articles contributed by. The National Council of Teachers of English an. The National Council of Teachers of English and. compiled by Anna Maria Malkoç and Ruth G. Montalván.
Rogers understood the difficulties in achieving these attitudes. Rogers says that: He can grant freedom to his students to the extent that he is comfortable in giving such freedom. He stated it as follows: Actually the achievement of realness is most difficult, and even when one wishes to be truly genuine, it occurs but rarely. 5. The facilitator regards himself/herself as a flexible resource to be utilized by the group. 6. In responding to expressions in the classroom group, the facilitator accepts both the intellectual content and. the emotionalized attitudes, endeavouring to give each aspect the approximate degree of emphasis which it has for the individual or the group.
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So, when the teacher raises the volume of his voice to be heard over the noisy students, the . The Self-Concept Decides the Experiential Quality.
So, when the teacher raises the volume of his voice to be heard over the noisy students, the child's interpretation of the situation (based on his experiences) is that the teacher is angry and it is his fault. Another student may not pick up a sense of anger at all, but realize that the teacher is just trying to get everyone's attention and cannot do so when speaking at a normal volume because the classroom is too noisy. According to Carl Rogers, individuals want to think, feel, and experience in ways that are consistent with their self-concept, or with the image they have of their ideal-self.