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Green pen. Review the questions from last week. Green pen any changes to the: Command word Key words. Review your summary sheet for aggression. A2 Physical Education Sport Psychology. AGGRESSION AND CONFIDENCE. Week 3 Revision. Aggression.

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Green pen

Green pen

  • Review the questions from last week. Green pen any changes to the:

    • Command word

    • Key words


Review your summary sheet for aggression

Review your summary sheet for aggression


A2 physical education sport psychology

A2 Physical Education Sport Psychology

AGGRESSION AND CONFIDENCE

Week 3 Revision


Aggression

Aggression

“Any behaviour that is intended to harm another individual by physical or verbal means.” (BULL)

“Any form of behaviour directed toward the goal of harming or injuring another human being who is motivated to avoid such treatment.” (BARON)

HOSTILE AGGRESSION

Main aim is to harm and inflict injury.

Aggressive actions are outside the rules of the game

‘Hostile destructiveness’ (PARENS)

Hostile aggression involves anger.

This type of aggression needs to be eliminated from sport!

ASSERTIVE BEHAVIOUR

No intention to harm.

Strictly within the rules and spirit of the game.

Robust, but functional play.

Primarily focused on completing the skill successfully.

‘Non-hostile self-protective mastery behaviour’ (PARENS, 1987)


Aggression1

Aggression

INSTRUMENTAL AGGRESSION

Intends to harm as a means to another goal. For example if you rugby tackle an opponent with force the intent to wind them

CHANNELED AGRESSION

Positive form of aggression, divert feelings into positive actions. For example working harder


Antecedents of aggression

Antecedents of Aggression

HOSTILE CROWDS

FRUSTRATION CAUSED BY POOR PERFORMANCE, OPPOSITION OR REFS DECISIONS.

NATURE OF THE GAME

AGGRESSION

WIDE DIVISION BETWEEN SCORES

VENUE…AWAY TEAM

PREVIOUSLY DEVELOPED GRUDGES OR SCORES TO SETTLE

EXTRINSIC REWARDS

HIGH AROUSAL LEVELS


Theories of aggression

Theories of Aggression

INSTINCT THEORY (TRAIT PERSPECTIVE)

-Proposed by FRUED but

developed but LORENZ in 1966.

- ‘Aggression is genetically inherited

and that trait of violence lies within everyone

due to a basic instinct to dominate.’

- ‘Death instinct’ (FREUD)

- ‘Aggressive energy is constantly building

up and needs to be released’ (LORENZ)

  • SOCIAL LEARNING THEORY

  • Proposed by BANDURA, 1966 but

  • developed by LEAKEY.

  • Aggression is not biologically based

  • but is nurtured through environmental forces.

  • Learned by watching and copying

  • role models and it becomes an

  • excepted mode of behaviour if reinforced.

  • FRUSTRATION AGGRESSION HYPOTHESIS

  • – INTERACTIONIST PERSPECTIVE

  • - Proposed by DOLLARD.

  • - ‘Frustration develops when goal-directed

  • behaviour or NACH is blocked.’

  • It is instinctive to fulfil the need

  • to release frustration.

  • - Instinct theory – aggression is the goal.

  • - Aggression = successful = catharsis

  • - Aggression = unsuccessful = more frustration

  • AGGRESSION CUE HYPOTHESIS

  • (BERKOWITZ, 1969)

  • – INTERACTIONIST PERSPECTIVE

  • - Builds upon DOLLARD’S work.

  • Frustration leads to an increase in arousal which,

  • in some situations will result in aggression.

  • Cues = baseball bats, violent acts being witnessed,

  • nature of the game will trigger aggression if

  • arousal is high.

  • Best players have the ability/temperament

  • to control frustration and arousal.


Do they have limitations

Do they have limitations?

INSTINCT THEORY (TRAIT PERSPECTIVE)

SOCIAL LEARNING THEORY

FRUSTRATION AGGRESSION HYPOTHESIS

– INTERACTIONIST PERSPECTIVE

AGGRESSION CUE HYPOTHESIS

(BERKOWITZ, 1969)

– INTERACTIONIST PERSPECTIVE


Reducing and controlling aggression

Reducing and controllingaggression

  • Punish aggressive play.

  • Withdraw violent players from the situation.

  • Stress performance rather than the outcome.

  • Emphasise non-aggressive role models.

  • Make use of cognitive strategies to prevent aggressive play.

  • Positively reinforce non-aggressive behaviour and negatively reinforce aggressive behaviour.

  • Change athletes perceptions of the situation.

  • Implement stress management techniques.

  • Lower arousal levels


Review the syllabus

Review the syllabus

  • Devise two aggression questions (3 and 4 marks)

  • Devise an aggression essay question (14 marks)


Aggression traffic light sheet

Aggression – traffic light sheet


Confidence

Confidence

  • Self confidence and self efficacy. What is the difference?


Review your summary sheets

Review your summary sheets


Development of self efficacy

Development of self efficacy

  • What did Bandura suggest were the four key factors that contribute to the development of self efficacy?

  • What’s the difference between self efficacy and self confidence?


Bandura s model

Bandura’s model


Green pen

Task

You are the coach of Michael Jordan. He is going through a rough patch and is showing signs of low levels of self efficacy. Using Bandura’s model how could you turn this around.

Discuss in pairs and then write four paragraphs.

This could be part of a 14 mark question. How? Why not the full 14 marks?


Social facilitation inhibition

Social Facilitation/Inhibition

SOCIAL FACILITATION: The presence of an audience positively increases arousal levels and performance is enhanced.

SOCIAL INHIBITION: A negative effect on performance is experienced due to the attendance of an audience.

  • Distraction/ Conflict Theory (Barron, 1986)

  • Individuals can only attend to a limited amount of environmental cues.

  • Spectators demand the same attention as other players, resulting in more competition for attentional space.

  • Complex actions would therefore be impaired in front of large crowds.

  • ZAJONC

  • - The ‘mere’ presence of others is sufficient to increase the arousal level of the performer.

  • This uses ‘drive theory’ to predict the effect of others on performance.

  • As arousal increases (as would happen when spectators are present), there is a greater likelihood of the dominant response occurring.

COTTRELL’S EVALUATION APPREHENSION

- In some circumstances the audience can have a calming effect.

- Increases in arousal were only present when the performer perceived that the audience was assessing performance.


Simplified diagram

Simplified diagram


Social facilitation inhibition1

Social Facilitation/Inhibition

  • Homefield Advantage:

  • Large supportive home crowds have a positive effect on performance.

  • Most evident in indoor sports such as basketball.

  • Crowd gets close to the action, increasing audience influence. This is called the ‘proximity effect.’

  • Strategies to Combat Social Inhibition:

  • Practice selective attention.

  • Use imagery, mental rehearsal to block out audience effects.

  • Ensure essential skills are over-learned and grooved.

  • introduce evaluative others into practice.

  • Raise athletes’ awareness of the zone of optimal functioning.

  • Incorporate stress management into training.

  • Appropriate use of attribution


Home and away

Home and away


Strategies to eliminate effects

Strategies to eliminate effects


Review the syllabus1

Review the syllabus

  • Devise two confidence questions (3 and 4 marks)

  • Devise one confidence essay question (14 marks)


Confidence traffic light sheet

Confidence– traffic light sheet


Next week

Next week


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