Loevinger's stages of ego development

Evaluación | Biopsicología | Comparativo | Cognitivo | Del desarrollo | Idioma | Diferencias individuales | Personalidad | Filosofía | Social | Métodos | Estadística | Clínico | Educativo | Industrial | Artículos profesionales | Psicología mundial | Psicología del desarrollo: Cognitive development · Development of the self · Desarrollo emocional · Language development · Moral development · Perceptual development · Personality development · Psychosocial development · Social development · Developmental measures This article is in need of attention from a psychologist/academic expert on the subject. Por favor, ayude a reclutar uno, o mejore esta página usted mismo si está calificado. This banner appears on articles that are weak and whose contents should be approached with academic caution. Jane Loevinger's stages of ego development includes nine sequential stages, each of which represents a progressively more complex way of perceiving oneself in relation to the world. Contents 1 Infancia 2 Impulsive 3 Self-Protective 4 Conformist 5 Self-Aware 6 Conscientious 7 Individualistic 8 Autonomous 9 Integrated 10 Ver también 11 References Infancy Presocial No ego Not Differentiated from the World Symbiotic Self-Nonself Differentiation Stability of Objects Impulsive Curbed by Restraints, Rewards & Punishments Others are Seen as What They Can Give "Nice to Me" o "Mean to Me" Present-Centred Physical but not Psychological Causation Self-Protective Anticipates Rewards & Punishments First Self-Control "Don’t Get Caught" Externalize Blame Opportunistic Hedonism Conformist Take in Rules of the Group No Self Apart from Others Other’s Disapproval is Sanction Not Only Fear of Punishment Rules and Norms not Distinguished Rejects Out-Group Stereotypes Roles Security = Belonging Behaviours Judged Externally not by Intentions Self-Aware Self Distinct from Norms & Expectations First Inner Life Banal Feelings Always in Reference to Others Pseudo-Trait Conceptions Modal Stage of Adults Conscientious Goals and Ideals Sense of Responsibility Rules are Internalized Guilt is From Hurting Another, not Breaking Rules Having Self Apart from Group Standards are Self-Chosen Traits are Part of Rich Interior World Standards Distinguished from Manners Motives and not Just Actions Sees Self from Other Point of View Individualistic Distancing from Role Identities Subjective Experience as Opposed to Objective Reality Greater Tolerance of Self & Others Relationships Cause Dependency Awareness of Inner Conflict Inner Reality Vs. Outward Appearance Psychological Causality and Development Autonomous Inner Conflicts of Needs Vs Duties Polarity, Complexity, Multiple Facets Integrate Ideas Tolerate Ambiguity Freeing from Conscience Concern for Emotional Interdependence Integrates Different Identities Self-Fulfillment How They Function in Different Roles Integrated Transcendence of Conflicts Self-Actualizing Fully Worked Out Identity See also Jean Piaget, Theory of cognitive development James W. Cazador de aves, Stages of faith development Lawrence Kohlberg, Kohlberg's stages of moral development. References Loevinger, J. (1976) Ego Development. San Francisco: Jossey-Bass. This philosophy-related article is a stub. You can help The Psychology Wiki by expanding it. Esta página utiliza contenido con licencia Creative Commons de Wikipedia (ver autores).

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