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Section 2.1. Personality. Objectives. Name five traits that are used to define personality. Identify two factors that determine how your personality develops. Describe what happens to personality over a lifetime.

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Section 2.1

Personality

Objectives

Name five traits that are used to define personality.

Identify two factors that determine how your personality develops.

Describe what happens to personality overa lifetime.


Quick Quiz For each pair of adjectives, rate yourself on a scale from 1 to 5. For example, if cautious describes you perfectly, pick 1. If adventurous is perfect, pick 5. Otherwise, pick 2, 3, or 4.

Use an example from your life to support the rating you chose for one of the adjective pairs.

Switch to QuickTake version of the quiz.


Describing personality
Describing Personality

  • Many researchers use five central traits to describe peoples’ personalities

  • extroversion

  • emotional stability

  • agreeableness

  • openness to experiences

  • conscientiousness

  • Each person has a unique personality.

  • Your personality consists of the behaviors, attitudes, feelings, and ways of thinking that make you an individual.

  • A psychologist studies how people think, feel, and behave.


Extroversion
Extroversion

  • This trait describes how much you like being with other people.

  • An extrovert tends to be outgoing, talkative,and sociable.

  • An introvert tends to be shy, quiet, and reserved.


Agreeableness
Agreeableness

  • This trait describes your tendency to relate to other people in a friendly way.

  • People who are agreeable tend to cooperatewith others.

  • People who are disagreeable tend to be suspiciousor hostile.


Conscientiousness
Conscientiousness

  • This trait describes how responsible and self-disciplined you are.

  • Conscientious people tend to be dependable and make good decisions.

  • On the other end of the scale are people who do not think through decisions, are careless, and easily distracted.


Emotional stability
Emotional Stability

  • People who are emotionally stable tend to be relaxed, secure, and calm, even during difficult situations.

  • On the other end of the scale are people who are fearful, worried, and angry.


Openness to experiences
Openness to Experiences

  • People who are open to new experiences tend to be curious, imaginative, and creative.

  • People who are less open tend to be more predictable and less independent.


How personality forms
How Personality Forms

Personality traits are influenced by a combination of heredity and environment.


Heredity
Heredity

Infants are born with distinct tendencies to act in certain ways.

  • Traits such as cheerfulness and shyness may be inherited.

  • Talents such as musical and artistic abilities may be inherited.


Environment
Environment

  • Friends Starting in childhood and throughout the teenage years, friends become an increasingly important influence on personality. These friends, who are about the same age and share similar interests, are called a peer group.

  • Culture Personality traits that are valued in one culture may not be as highly valued in another culture.

Heredity is only half the picture. Your family, your friends, and your cultural group are important parts of your environment. They all have an influence on your personality.

  • Family Experiences you had as a child helped to shape your personality. Children learn about feelings, attitudes, and appropriate ways to behave from their families. As children develop, they copy the behavior of others. This is called modeling.


For: More on personality

Click above to go online.


Stages of personality development
Stages of Personality Development

Develop Trust

Search for Identity

Learn to be Independent

Establish Intimacy

Take Initiative

Create and Nurture

Develop Skills

Look Back With

Acceptance

Personality develops throughout life as people meet a series of challenges.


Stages of personality development1
Stages of Personality Development

Develop Trust If needs are met, the child learns to trust other people. If needs are not met, the child learns mistrust and may withdraw from others.


Stages of personality development2
Stages of Personality Development

Learn to Be Independent This is the stage when young children learn to do things on their own. If children fail to master these tasks, they developself-doubt.


Stages of personality development3
Stages of Personality Development

Take Initiative During this stage, children start to plan their

own activities. If children are harshly scolded for poor initiatives, they may feel unworthy, guilty, or resentful.


Stages of personality development4
Stages of Personality Development

Develop Skills These skills make children feel competent—capable of achieving their goals. Without skills,a child may feel like a failure.


Stages of personality development5
Stages of Personality Development

Search for Identity As a teenager, your main challenge is a search for identity or a sense of self.


Stages of personality development6
Stages of Personality Development

Establish Intimacy As a young adult, your challenge will be to establish close bonds with others.


Stages of personality development7
Stages of Personality Development

Create and Nurture During middle adulthood, people need to stay productive and creative in all parts of their life.


Stages of personality development8
Stages of Personality Development

Look Back With AcceptanceDuring older adulthood, people reflect on their lives.


Vocabulary
Vocabulary

personality

A set of behaviors, attitudes, feelings, and ways of thinking that are unique to an individual.

psychologist

A person who studies how people think, feel, and behave.

modeling

Learning how to behave by copying the behavior of others.

peer group

A group of people who are about the same age and share similar interests.

identity

A sense of self.


Quicktake quiz
QuickTake Quiz

Click to start quiz.


End of section 2 1 click on this slide to end this presentation

End of Section 2.1

Click on this slide to end this presentation.


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