Social rejection

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  • Who Is The Monster In Frankenstein

    was isolated, cramped, and unmoving, his only relief being the conversation and stories of the family the cottage neighbored. He lived through the love and affection they shared and he had never experienced. He felt their love, beauty, and adventure, seeking to experience it himself. On one dreary and empty night the monster paid a visit to the head of this neighboring house, an aging, blind man. He anticipated that, due to the neighbor’s lack of sight, the monster would have the ability to enjoy human contact without scorn. During this visit he felt the welcoming warmth of a crackling fire on his body, the amiable atmosphere of company, the hearth and home he had been seeking. The old man had leveled with the monster in stating ‘for [social rejection] can only drive you to desperation, and not instigate you to virtue. I also am unfortunate; I and my family have been condemned, although innocent: judge, therefore, if I do not feel for your misfortunes. ' (pg. 146). Snatched back in an instant, the blind man’s sighted family returned home and shunned the monster in a state of horrific disgust, ignoring his pleas for companionship. Alone again, the monster then rejected and ignored all good he had done, caring for this family, repairing his hut, learning the human language and connection. He rejected all of his good deeds and became a different kind of creature. Cold. Sickening. Violent. This was a direct response to the injustices that had been thrust upon him, triggering his…

    Words: 984 - Pages: 4
  • Psychosocial Interventions

    Psychosocial interventions teach students with ADHD to deal effectively with life stressors. The treatment is individualized and directed at areas which are challenging for that student. Focusing on these issues is extremely significant for the success of that student in and out the classroom for example; helping them to get alone with others and forming therapeutic peer relationships. Psychosocial intervention combined with medication therapy is most effective. However, alternative treatment…

    Words: 1055 - Pages: 5
  • Working Relationships In Psychology

    failing to respond to it (Culver, 2007, p. 165). Overall Relationships It is suggested that the rivalry of women goes beyond professional and that it stems from a female’s want of a mate and therefore, females view the attractiveness and appearance of another female as a threat, thus invoking feelings of jealousy (Mavin, 2006, p. 354). While female friendships are great for support and wellbeing, there also negative aspects. The focus on the good sometimes overshadows the harmful aspects, such…

    Words: 1919 - Pages: 8
  • Analysis Of Frankenstein By Mary Shelley

    Frankenstein, a novel written by Mary Shelley, depicts a young man, Victor Frankenstein who creates a monster, only to realize he doesn’t like the look of the creature, therefore rejecting, and cursing it. This leads The Monster, who is considered to be of the male gender to begin to murder and hurt the individuals closest to Victor Frankenstein. Due to isolation, neglect, lack of intimacy and social rejection, Frankenstein’s creature, The Monster, was inspired to murder most of Frankenstein’s…

    Words: 1023 - Pages: 5
  • Internal Control In Schools

    resources rather than external forces such as social interaction. One common element across descriptions of internal control is that it is considered to be a “master” construct that encompasses other personality traits. Weinberger, for example, suggested that self-restraint is comprised of four subscales of self-control including impulse control, suppression of aggression, consideration of others, and responsibility. A second element that is common in descriptions of internal control is…

    Words: 1603 - Pages: 7
  • Racial Outgroup

    Aggression and Racial Ingroup and Outgroup Ostracism Belonging was necessary for the establishment of mental health, reproductive success, and security in human (Baumeister & Leary, 1995). The advantages in establishing and maintaining social connections were numerous, for example obtained social support from groups, accessed critical resources and potential mates, and protected from environmental dangers (Buss, 1990). In fact, Baumeister and Leary (1995) suggested that belonging to social…

    Words: 1646 - Pages: 7
  • Corruption Of Society's Sins In Frankenstein By Mary Shelley

    Chinese philosopher, Confucius, once said “Real knowledge is to know the extent of one’s ignorance”. The philosopher’s quote exemplifies the unwritten law to not make assumptions about somebody until you take the chance to get to know the person. Society quickly jumps to labels: good or bad, rich or poor, normal or atypical. People construct fallacies about others, creating a single story. In the novel, Frankenstein by Mary Shelley, society’s sins are evident throughout the story. Some may argue…

    Words: 1561 - Pages: 7
  • Argumentative Analysis Of Monsters Inc.

    By the end of the movie, they have successful brought Boo back and destroyed any way Randall could get to her. Sully has found that using the laughter of children is just as effective as using screams and is made the new boss of Monsters Inc. The social-cognitive approach is one of the perspectives that can be used to examine Boo from Monsters Inc. Since Boo is a toddler she is learning most things for the first time. Like human children learning behaviors from watching their parents and…

    Words: 751 - Pages: 4
  • Literature Review: The Nature Of Rough And Tumble Play

    This type of gross motor play does not result in injury to any participants and typically playful and nonaggressive (McGrew, 1969; Blurton Johns,1976; cited by Pellegrini, 1987). Examples of R&T include play chasing and play wrestling. Many research has been conducted by ethologists (e.g., Harlow, 1962; Blurton Jones, 1972a; Smith, 1982; Hinde, 1983) in order to observing the animals’ behaviours originally. These ethologists then have outlined the interesting developmental trends in children’s…

    Words: 912 - Pages: 4
  • The Negative Effects Of Spanking

    to many developmental issues that may potentially hinder the child’s future life. It is an ineffective form of punishment that has been proven by many researchers and experiments to cause mainly unacceptable behaviours. Spanking is an act of slapping a child on the buttocks as a form of punishment (Google, 2016). As defined in google (2016), abuse is a cruel and violent treatment for a human. The definition of spanking and abuse are similar because both can cause harm to a human in a physical…

    Words: 1309 - Pages: 6
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