Social and Emotional Development:: Attachment Relationships and the Emerging Self available in Paperback
Bringing together key theories and research in a unique integrative approach, Karen Rosen guides the reader through the fascinating and interrelated themes of attachment and the self. In this comprehensive overview, she examines developing relationships with caregivers, siblings, peers and friends from infancy through to adolescence.
Suitable as a core text for advanced-level modules on social and emotional development
|Publisher:||Macmillan Education UK|
|Edition description:||1st ed. 2016|
|Product dimensions:||6.10(w) x 9.20(h) x 1.10(d)|
About the Author
Dr. Rosen received her Ph.D. from Harvard University. Her research on parent-child attachment relationships and sibling relationships has been published in many scholarly journals and in several edited books. She has presented her work at both national and international conferences.
Table of Contentsthe role of attachment in developmenteven if the appeal and market are limited. I imagine that there are many universities that offer a course on this topic (though I admit to not being sure on this point). A major strength of the manuscript is the author’s command of the literature. She has obviously researched the relevant research thoroughly
scholarly and thorough (to a fault, as I will suggest) review of the literature on the role of attachment relationships in social development from infancy through adolescence.
As a textbook, it might be suitable for an upper-division undergraduate course or a graduate course with a focus specifically on attachment and its role in development.
these themes of attachment and the emergence of the self as the organizing
framework for this advanced textbook. Beginning with attachment relationships in
infancy, issues relevant to these themes will be examined in alternating chapters that
consider developing attachments and aspects of the self from birth through
adolescence and into emerging adulthood.
understanding normative trends and individual differences