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BOOKS  >  PSYCHOLOGY   >  SAGE PUBLICATIONS  >  9781412941259

 
Dimensions Human Behavior : Person Environment Elizabeth D. Hutchison Paperback NON-FICTION ENGLISH 9781412941259 SAGE PUBLICATIONS PSYCHOLOGY BOOKS
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Dimensions of Human Behavior : Person and Environment - Elizabeth D. Hutchison - Paperback - NON-FICTION - ENGLISH - 9781412941259

Publisher: SAGE PUBLICATIONS
ISBN-13: 9781412941259
ISBN-10: 1412941253
Pkg Size: 1.25 X 7.25 X 8.75
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Summary:
What is it about the multiple dimensions of person, environment, and time that social workers need to understand? How do diversity and inequality play a role in human behavior? How does our biology, spirituality, and psychology impact behavior? And finally, what can we learn about how social institutions, families, groups, organizations and communities impact the vast range of human behaviors? The Third Edition of this powerful text aims to examine these dimensions by expanding on these important questions.

In this text, you will meet social workers and clients from a variety of work settings and situations who bring the passion and power of social work to life through engaging case studies found throughout the text. These case studies help apply the latest theory and research to real life practice situations. The Third Edition offers new case studies and is thoroughly updated and revised to reflect recent census data, developing trends, and cutting-edge research on human behavior.

New to the Third Edition:A 
  • Added coverage of international issues: Human behavior is put in global context throughout the book.
  • Increased focus on social justice and diversity: More content has been added on human diversity related to gender, race and ethnicity, culture, sexual orientation, and disability.
  • Engages the reader through a variety of illustrative features: New case studies, exhibits, photos throughout, and Web resources have been added to provide the most up-to-date information.

High-Quality Ancillaries!A A 
  • Student Study Website: Help your students succeed with this new companion student study site at http://www.sagepub.com/pandestudy/. Students can review chapter highlights and summaries, take practice quizzes, and study via student flash cards on the Web.A A 
  • Expanded Instructor's Resource CD: New to this edition, instructors can create tests using a new electronic test bank. In addition, this resource cd contains powerpoint slides, teaching tips, suggested classroom activities and more and is available to qualified adopters.

IRCDs are available for qualified instructors only. To request an IRCD for this book please contact Customer Care at 1.800.818.7243 (6 am - 5 pm Pacific Time) or by emailing info@sagepub.com with course name and enrollment and your university mailing address to expedite the process.

Intended AudienceA A 
This text was developed for advanced undergraduate and graduate courses on Human Behavior in the Social Environment in departments of social work and psychology. Together with its companion volume, Dimensions of Human Behavior: The Changing Life Course (ISBN: 978-1-4129-4126-6), students will receive the most comprehensive coverage available on Human Behavior. The two volumes are also available at a discounted price as a bundle (ISBN: 978-1-4129-4128-0).

Author : Elizabeth D. Hutchison
Binding : Paperback
BISAC Subject : Psychology / Social Psychology, Social Science / Social Work, Social Science / Sociology / General
Book Type : NON-FICTION
Dewey : 302
Edition : 3
Language : ENGLISH
LCCN : 2007016666
Library Subject : Human behavior, Social psychology, Social service, Social structure
Pages : 630, xxi, 630 p. :
Publication Date : 09/04/2007, 09/10/2007

Table of Contents
Preface xvi
Acknowledgments xx
PART I: A MULTIDIMENSIONAL APPROACH FOR MULTIFACETED SOCIAL WORK
1(76)
Aspects of Human Behavior: Person, Environment, Time
3(34)
Elizabeth D. Hutchison
Key Ideas
5(1)
Case Study: Sina's Determination to Survive
6(1)
The Complexity of Human Behavior
7(2)
A Multidimensional Approach
9(10)
Personal Dimensions
11(3)
Environmental Dimensions
14(2)
Time Dimensions
16(3)
Diversity, Inequality, and the Pursuit of Social Justice
19(5)
The General and the Unique
24(1)
General Knowledge: Theory and Research
25(7)
Theory
25(2)
Empirical Research
27(2)
Critical Use of Theory and Research
29(3)
Theory and Research in a Multidimensional Approach
32(1)
Organization of the Book
33(1)
Implications for Social Work Practice
34(1)
Key Terms
34(1)
Active Learning
35(1)
Web Resources
35(2)
Theoretical Perspectives on Human Behavior
37(40)
Elizabeth D. Hutchison
Leanne Wood Charlesworth
Key Ideas
39(1)
Case Study: Intergenerational Stresses in the Clark Family
39(1)
Multiple Perspectives for a Multidimensional Approach
40(2)
Systems Perspective
42(5)
Conflict Perspective
47(4)
Rational Choice Perspective
51(5)
Social Constructionist Perspective
56(4)
Psychodynamic Perspective
60(3)
Developmental Perspective
63(4)
Social Behavioral Perspective
67(3)
Humanistic Perspective
70(3)
The Merits of Multiple Perspectives
73(1)
Implications for Social Work Practice
74(1)
Key Terms
75(1)
Active Learning
75(1)
Web Resources
75(2)
PART II: THE MULTIPLE DIMENSIONS OF PERSON
77(148)
The Biological Person
79(38)
Stephen French Gilson
Key Ideas
81(1)
Case Study 3.1: Cheryl's Brain Injury
82(1)
Case Study 3.2: A Diabetes Diagnosis for Bess
82(1)
Case Study 3.3: Melissa's HIV Diagnosis
83(1)
Case Study 3.4: Lifestyle Changes for Thomas
83(1)
Case Study 3.5: Max's Postpolio Syndrome
84(1)
Case Study 3.6: Juan and Belinda's Reproductive Health
84(1)
An Integrative Approach for Understanding the Intersection of Interior Biological Health and Illness and Exterior Environment Factors
85(3)
A Look at Six Interior Environment Systems
88(24)
Nervous System
88(5)
Endocrine System
93(3)
Immune System
96(4)
Cardiovascular System
100(3)
Musculoskeletal System
103(4)
Reproductive System
107(5)
Exterior Socioeconomic Environment/Interior Health Environment
112(2)
Implications for Social Work Practice
114(1)
Key Terms
115(1)
Active Learning
115(1)
Web Resources
115(2)
The Psychological Person: Cognition, Emotion, and Self
117(32)
Joseph Walsh
Key Ideas
119(1)
Case Study: Sheila's Difficult Transition to University Life
119(2)
Cognition and Emotion
121(1)
Theories of Cognition
122(7)
Cognitive Theory
122(1)
Information Processing Theory
122(2)
Social Learning Theory
124(1)
Theory of Multiple Intelligences
124(1)
Theories of Moral Reasoning
125(3)
Theories of Cognition in Social Work Practice
128(1)
Theories of Emotion
129(10)
Physiological Theories of Emotion
131(2)
Psychological Theories of Emotion
133(1)
Psychoanalytic Theory
133(1)
Ego Psychology
134(1)
Attribution Theory
135(1)
Theory of Emotional Intelligence
135(1)
Social Theories of Emotion
136(1)
Theories of Emotion in Social Work Practice
137(2)
Cognitive/Emotional ``Disorders''
139(1)
The Self
140(5)
The Self as Soul
141(1)
The Self as Organizing Activity
141(1)
The Self as Cognitive Structure
141(1)
The Self as Verbal Activity: Symbolic Interactionism
141(2)
The Self as the Experience of Cohesion: Self Psychology
143(1)
The Self as a Flow of Experience
144(1)
Implications for Social Work Practice
145(1)
Key Terms
146(1)
Active Learning
146(1)
Web Resources
146(3)
The Psychosocial Person: Relationships, Stress, and Coping
149(34)
Joseph Walsh
Key Ideas
151(1)
Case Study: Sheila's Coping Strategies for College
152(1)
The Self in Relationships
152(7)
Object Relations Theory
152(3)
Feminist Theories of Relationships
155(1)
Afrocentric Relational Theory
156(1)
Social Identity Theory
156(1)
The Impact of Early Nurturing
157(2)
The Concept of Stress
159(3)
Three Categories of Psychological Stress
159(1)
Stress and Crisis
160(1)
Traumatic Stress
161(1)
Vulnerability to Stress
162(1)
Coping and Adaptation
162(12)
Biological Coping
162(2)
Psychological Coping
164(2)
Coping Styles
166(2)
Coping and Traumatic Stress
168(2)
Social Support
170(2)
How Social Support Aids Coping
172(1)
How Social Workers Evaluate Social Support
173(1)
Normal and Abnormal Coping
174(5)
The Medical (Psychiatric) Perspective
174(1)
Psychological Perspectives
175(1)
The Sociological Approach: Deviance
176(1)
The Social Work Perspective: Social Functioning
177(2)
Implications for Social Work Practice
179(1)
Key Terms
180(1)
Active Learning
180(1)
Web Resources
180(3)
The Spiritual Person
183(42)
Michael J. Sheridan
Key Ideas
185(1)
Case Study: Sean's Search for Meaning and Connection
186(2)
The Spiritual Dimension
188(7)
The Meaning of Spirituality
188(2)
Spirituality in the United States and Globally
190(5)
Transpersonal Theories of Human Development
195(16)
Fowler's Stages of Faith Development
197(5)
Wilber's Integral Theory of Consciousness
202(1)
The Four Quadrants
202(7)
A Critique of Fowler's and Wilber's Theories
209(2)
The Role of Spirituality in Social Work
211(11)
Spirituality and Human Diversity
212(1)
Race and Ethnicity
212(3)
Sex and Gender
215(1)
Sexual Orientation
216(1)
Other Aspects of Diversity
217(1)
Spirituality and the Human Experience
217(1)
Problems in Living
217(2)
Individual and Community Well-Being
219(1)
Spiritual Assessment
220(2)
Implications for Social Work Practice
222(1)
Key Terms
222(1)
Active Learning
223(1)
Web Resources
223(2)
PART III: THE MULTIPLE DIMENSIONS OF ENVIRONMENT
225(280)
The Physical Environment
227(34)
Elizabeth D. Hutchison
Key Ideas
229(1)
Case Study: Cheryl Gets a Place of Her Own
229(2)
The Relationship Between the Physical Environment and Human Behavior
231(8)
Stimulation Theories
233(1)
Control Theories
234(1)
Privacy
235(1)
Personal Space
235(1)
Territoriality
236(1)
Crowding
237(1)
Behavior Settings Theories
237(2)
The Natural Environment
239(4)
The Built Environment
243(6)
Institutional Design
243(1)
Therapeutic Institutions
244(2)
Correctional Settings
246(1)
Institutions for Persons With Mental Retardation
246(1)
College Dormitories
247(1)
Large Hospitals
247(1)
Defensible Space and Crime Prevention
248(1)
Behavior Settings and Addictions
248(1)
Place Attachment
249(1)
Homelessness
250(1)
Accessible Environments for Persons With Disabilities
251(2)
The Physical Environment and Human Behavior Across the Life Course
253(5)
Children
253(2)
Adolescents
255(1)
Elderly Adults
256(2)
Implications for Social Work Practice
258(1)
Key Terms
258(1)
Active Learning
259(1)
Web Resources
259(2)
Culture
261(36)
Linwood Cousins
Key Ideas
263(1)
Case Study: Stan and Tina at Community High School
263(2)
The Challenge of Defining Culture
265(5)
A Preliminary Definition of Culture
266(4)
Traditional Understandings of Culture and Variation in Human Behavior
270(2)
Contemporary/Postmodern Understandings of Culture and Variation in Human Behavior
272(5)
A Postmodern, Holistic Application of Culture
277(15)
A Practice Orientation
278(2)
History
280(1)
Social Structure
280(1)
Human Agency
281(1)
Cultural Maintenance, Change, and Adaptation
281(1)
Common Sense, Tradition, and Custom
282(2)
Immigration
284(1)
Processes of Cultural Change
285(2)
Diversity
287(1)
Race
287(1)
Ethnicity
288(1)
Social Class
289(1)
Gender
289(1)
Family
290(2)
The Meaning of Culture
292(1)
Implications for Social Work Practice
293(1)
Key Terms
294(1)
Active Learning
294(1)
Web Resources
295(2)
Social Institutions and Social Structure
297(50)
Elizabeth D. Hutchison
Key Ideas
299(1)
Case Study: The Meza Family's Struggle to Make It in the United States
299(2)
Maria Zuniga
Patterns of Social Life
301(2)
Contemporary Trends in Global and U.S. Social Institutions
303(37)
Trends in Family and Kinship
310(3)
Trends in Religion
313(2)
Trends in Government and Politics
315(5)
Trends in the Economy
320(5)
Trends in Education
325(4)
Trends in Social Welfare
329(5)
Trends in Health Care
334(4)
Trends in Mass Media
338(2)
Theories of Social Inequality
340(3)
Classical Sociological Theories of Social Inequality
341(1)
The Contemporary Debate
341(1)
Structural Determinism Versus Human Agency
342(1)
Implications for Social Work Practice
343(1)
Key Terms
344(1)
Active Learning
344(1)
Web Resources
345(2)
Families
347(28)
Nancy R. Vosler
Key Ideas
349(1)
Case Study: Junior Jones's Complex Family Life
349(3)
Families Today: Definition of Family
352(1)
The Family in Historical Perspective
353(1)
Theoretical Perspectives for Understanding Families
354(13)
Psychodynamic Perspective and Families
354(2)
Social Behavioral Perspective and Families
356(1)
Family Systems and Family Life Cycle Perspectives
357(3)
ABCX Model of Family Stress and Coping
360(1)
Multilevel Family Practice Model
361(4)
Strengths Perspective
365(2)
Diversity in Family Life
367(4)
Culture and Family Life
368(1)
Social Class and Family Life
369(1)
Immigrant Families
370(1)
Gay and Lesbian Families
371(1)
Implications for Social Work Practice
371(1)
Key Terms
372(1)
Active Learning
372(1)
Web Resources
373(2)
Small Groups
375(32)
Elizabeth P. Cramer
Key Ideas
377(1)
Case Study: Terry's Support Group
378(2)
Small Groups in Social Work
380(6)
Therapy Groups
382(2)
Mutual Aid Groups
384(1)
Psychoeducational Groups
384(1)
Self-Help Groups
385(1)
Task Groups
386(1)
Dimensions of Group Structure
386(1)
Group Composition
387(3)
Inclusion Versus Exclusion
387(1)
Heterogeneity Versus Homogeneity
388(2)
Cohesiveness
390(1)
Basic Group Processes
390(9)
Theories of Group Processes
390(1)
Status Characteristics and Expectation States Theory
390(2)
Exchange Theory
392(1)
Self-Categorization Theory
393(1)
Group Development
394(1)
Stage Theories and Models
394(1)
Process Models
394(2)
Group Dynamics
396(1)
Formal and Informal Leadership
397(1)
Formal and Informal Roles
398(1)
Communication Networks
399(1)
Interdisciplinary Teams and Leadership
399(4)
Interdisciplinary Teams and Social Work
400(2)
The Social Worker's Role on Interdisciplinary Teams
402(1)
Social Workers and Leadership
402(1)
Implications for Social Work Practice
403(1)
Key Terms
403(1)
Active Learning
404(1)
Web Resources
404(3)
Formal Organizations
407(34)
Elizabeth D. Hutchison
Key Ideas
409(1)
Case Study: New Leadership at Beacon Center
409(3)
A Definition of Formal Organizations
412(1)
Perspectives on Formal Organizations
412(18)
Rational Perspective
415(1)
The Ideal-Type Bureaucracy
415(2)
Scientific Management
417(1)
Human Relations Theory
418(2)
Decision-Making Theory
420(1)
Systems Perspective
420(1)
Political Economy Model
421(1)
Learning Organization Theory
421(1)
Interpretive Perspective
422(1)
Social Action Model
423(1)
Organizational Culture Model
424(1)
Managing Diversity Model
425(1)
Discourse Theory of Public Administration
426(1)
Critical Perspective
426(1)
Organizations as Multiple Oppressions
427(1)
Nonhierarchical Organizations
428(2)
Burnout: A Negative Organizational Outcome
430(3)
Social Work and Formal Organizations
433(2)
Social Work Leadership in Formal Organizations
435(1)
Culturally Sensitive Care Systems
436(1)
Implications for Social Work Practice
437(1)
Key Terms
438(1)
Active Learning
438(1)
Web Resources
438(3)
Communities
441(32)
Elizabeth D. Hutchison
Soon Min Lee
Key Ideas
443(1)
Case Study 13 Filipina Domestic Workers Creating Transnational Communities
443(3)
A Definition of Community
446(1)
Territorial Community and Relational Community
447(2)
Social Workers and Communities: Our History
449(1)
Theoretical Approaches to Community
450(14)
Contrasting Types Approach
451(2)
Spatial Arrangements Approach
453(3)
Social Systems Approach
456(3)
Social Capital Approach
459(3)
Conflict Approach
462(2)
Social Workers and Communities: Contemporary Issues
464(5)
Community as Context for Practice Versus Target of Practice
465(1)
Agency Orientation Versus Social Action
466(1)
Conflict Model of Practice Versus Collaborative Model
466(2)
Expert Versus Partner in the Social Change Process
468(1)
Implications for Social Work Practice
469(1)
Key Terms
470(1)
Active Learning
470(1)
Web Resources
471(2)
Social Movements
473(32)
Elizabeth D. Hutchison
Key Ideas
475(1)
Case Study: Fighting for a Living Wage
475(3)
A Definition of Social Movements
478(1)
Social Movements and the History of Social Work
479(1)
Perspectives on Social Movements
480(16)
Political Opportunities Perspective
482(1)
Openness of the Political System
483(1)
Stability of Political Alignments
484(1)
Availability of Elite Allies
485(1)
Mobilizing Structures Perspective
486(1)
Informal and Formal Structures
486(1)
The Life Course of Social Movements
487(1)
Problems of Movement Membership
488(1)
Cultural Framing Perspective
489(2)
Frames for Understanding That a Problem Exists
491(1)
Frames for Recognizing a Window of Opportunity
492(1)
Frames for Establishing Goals
493(1)
Frames for Identifying Pathways for Action
494(1)
Emerging Perspectives
495(1)
Social Movement Outcomes
496(2)
The Future of Social Movements
498(1)
Social Movements and Contemporary Social Work
499(3)
Implications for Social Work Practice
502(1)
Key Terms
503(1)
Active Learning
503(1)
Web Resources
503(2)
References 505(58)
Glossary/Index 563(62)
About the Author 625(2)
About the Contributors 627(2)
Photo Credits 629

 

 
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