Watson's Beauty Of Love

1687 Words null Page
The endless possibilities related to the enjoyable love feeling. The actions and feelings were grown through age. The child did not immediately understand what was going on in the body, but as the child watched and learned he or she saw the different feelings each individual professed. I believe it was the beauty of nature and life that provided these children with the learning ability they grasp as they grew. The theories Watson explained showed that children do not necessarily know everything when they were born, but they were not lifeless. They did have something going on in the brain once they entered into the world. The beauty of the birth of a child was just one of the many miracles we got to experience in the world. Skinner’s believed …show more content…
If the child relied or depended on the parent, the child developed a trust with them. They learned that with that trust comes reliability to the parent. They learned they could count on the parents to be there for them when they were in need. The parents also taught the mistrust. The child learned over time that they could not rely on the parents to be at a certain place when needed, and they learned the parents were …show more content…
This was where a theorist tried to contradict another theorist observation. I was sure it had happened on several occasions, but in this instance, Rousseau’s philosophy was how children used their senses. He believed they had their own way of thinking, feeling, and seeing. He argued that we had no way of figuring out this information. He suggested we stop observing several aged grouped children and listen to them and ask them questions. He wanted to find the interests they each developed. Piaget and Montessori did the exact observation later on in life. They too watched and listened to the children. It was not about just observing what they do day to day, but confiding in them and how they answered back. The only difficult problem this theory struggled with, were the newborns and infants. That age was not able to explain what they were feeling. They did not tell us anything. An observation had to come from them, by merely watching his or her every

Related Documents