You've been working all day? You must feel exhausted!
7.The Play Stage is the second stage of the developing of the self. In this stage, a child starts to act out the roles of other people but are still not capable of understanding what is actually feels like the be the person they are pretending to be. In this image, a child is pretending to be a wife cooking her husband dinner, but the child does not actually understand the responsibilities of a wife.
To Kill a Mockingbird
8. The Game Stage is the third stage of George Herbert's theory of the developing of the self. In this stage, a child is able to anticipate the actions of others. A child in this stage is able to visualize multiple roles and how these roles must interact with one another. It is in the stage where a child knows how to follow rules such as in hide-and-seek, just like in the image above; they know the rules of the game and how to execute these rules.
To Kill a Mockingbird Primary Socialization
Here is a quarter Walter.
No, thank you.
9. The Understanding the Other is the final stage of George Herbert Mead's theory. It is when a child has fully developed a self and understand who they are, and that other people are also subjects. They feel empathy, for they are able to "put themselves in other people's shoes". This picture shows a child understanding that the doctor is a subject to themselves and feels empathy due to her long shift.
To Kill a Mockingbird Secondary Socialization
Go home and wash your hair with lye soap and treat your scalp with kerosene.
10. To Kill a Mockingbird written by Harper Lee, was set in the 1930's in Maycomb, Alabama. It is told in a perspective of a young girl named Scout Finch, daughter of a successful lawyer named Atticus Finch. This book contains very clear examples of Primary and Secondary Socialization.
11. The novel displayed an example of Primary Socialization in the scene at school when a kid at school named Walter Cunningham did not bring food to school. As a result, the teacher, Ms. Caroline offered Walter a quarter but was frustrated because Walter would not accept the money, for Walter knew that he will not be able to return the quarter. This is an example of Primary Socialization because Walter learned in his household to not accept money that he cannot return.
12. In the book, Secondary Socialization appears when Ms. Caroline noticed that there was something moving in Burris Ewell, a student's, hair. Ms. Caroline then advised Burris to wash his hair with lye soap, treat his scalp with kerosene, and suggested him to wash himself accordingly. This is an example of Secondary Socialization because Burris had to learn from someone outside of his household, in this case his teacher, about proper hygiene and how to clean himself effectively.