By Paul Connerton
So much experiences of reminiscence as a cultural school specialise in written practices and the way they're transmitted. This learn concentrates on included practices and gives an account of the way this stuff are transmitted in and as traditions. the writer argues that photos and recollected wisdom of the prior are conveyed and sustained by means of ritual performances, and that performative reminiscence is physically. this can be a necessary element of social reminiscence that formerly has been badly missed.
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The relationship with Alter becomes the promise of goal gratification. ''^ Finally, in the pattern-maintenance phase, the congruence of the acted-out role-system with the 28. T. Ribot, Physiologic des Sentiments (Paris: Felix Alcan, 1907). 29. This would include the projective test, which supposedly offers no interactive stimulus from the experi- mentor to the subject. Parsons and Robert F. Bales, "The Dimensions of Action Space," in Working Papers in the Theory of Action (Glencoe: The Free Press, 1953), Chap.
H. Scott, "Visual Disturbances after Prolonged Perceptual (1956), Isolation," Canadian Journal of Psychology, X 13-18. H. Shein, "The Chinese Indoctrination Profor Prisoners of War: a Study of Attempted Brainwashing," Psychiatry, XIX (1956), 149-172. 18. Cf. E. gram , Jesse R. Pitts: impact upon the personality of such social situations as isolation, whether geographical or induced by guilt or rejection; isolation promoted by social planning (in a doctor's waiting room for instance), by the foreigner role, by long periods of passive but attentive waiting in some industrial or military situations.
Levy, "Experiments on the Sucking Reflex and Social Behavior of Dogs," American Journal of Orthopsychiatry, IV (1934), 203-224; R. R. Sears and G. M. Wise, "Relations of Cup Feeding in Infancy to Thumb Sucking and Oral Drive," American Journal of Orthopsychiatry, XX (1950), 123-128. See James Olds, The Growth and Structure of Motives (Glencoe: The Free Press, 1956), pp. 70-71, for an interesting attempt to synthesize these contradictory results. 17. D. O. Hebb, "Drives and the CNS," Psychological Review, LXII (1955), 243-254; W.