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Welcome. to. Jeopardy!. CHAPTER 12- THE PSYCHODYNAMIC PERSPECTIVE. Directions: Scroll through the presentation and enter the answers (which are really the questions) and the questions (which are really the answers). Enter in the categories on the main game boards.

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Presentation Transcript
slide1

Welcome

to

Jeopardy!

slide2

CHAPTER 12-

THE PSYCHODYNAMIC PERSPECTIVE

slide3

Directions:

  • Scroll through the presentation and enter the answers (which are really the questions) and the questions (which are really the answers).
  • Enter in the categories on the main game boards.
  • As you play the game, click on the TEXT DOLLAR AMOUNT that the contestant calls, not the surrounding box.
  • When they have given a question, click again anywhere on the screen to see the correct question. Keep track of which questions have already been picked by printing out the game board screen and checking off as you go.
  • Click on the “Game” box to return to the main scoreboard.
  • Enter the score into the black box on each players podium.
  • Continue until all clues are given.
  • When finished, DO NOT save the game. This will overwrite the program with the scores and data you enter. You MAY save it as a different name, but keep this file untouched!
slide4

FinalJeopardy

Round 1

Round 2

slide5

Psychoanalytic theory/levels of consciousness

The Structure of Personality

Defense Mechanisms

Stages of Personality Development

Stages #2

Trait Perspective

Round 2

Final Jeopardy

$100

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Scores

$300

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$100

What is Personality.

slide7

$100

What is the relatively stable constellation of psychological characteristics and behavioral patterns that account for our individuality and consistency over time.

Scores

slide8

$200

What is the Unconscious.

slide9

$200

Which level of consciousness stores primitive impulses, unacceptable desires and disturbing past experiences; this is not easy to access.

Scores

slide10

$300

What is the Psychoanalytic Theory.

slide11

$300

What theory was created to explain the balance between the sexual and aggressive desires and the needs of society?

Scores

slide12

$400

What is the Conscious.

slide13

$400

Which level of conscious dealt with present awareness?

Scores

slide14

$500

What is the Preconscious.

slide15

$500

What is the level of awareness that stores past experiences and learning and is easy to access?

Scores

slide16

$100

What is the Ego.

slide17

$100

What is the mental entity that is formed during the first year of life and realizes that not all instinctual desires will be immediately satisfied?

Scores

slide18

$200

What is the Id.

slide19

$200

Which mental entity operates only in the unconscious, and contains animal drives and instinctual impulses?

Scores

slide20

$300

What is the Pleasure Principle.

slide21

$300

What is the principle that includes instant gratification, and no regard for other considerations?

Scores

slide22

Daily

Double

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$400

What is the Superego.

slide24

$400

What is the mental entity that acts as an internal moral guardian or a conscience?

Scores

slide25

$500

What is the Reality Principle.

slide26

$500

What is the principle that satisfies demands in ways that are acceptable to society?

Scores

slide27

$100

What are Repression and Denial.

slide28

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What are the two defense mechanisms which one involves the failure to recognize a threatening impulse or urge and the other involving motivated forgetting?

Scores

slide29

$200

What are Defense Mechanisms.

slide30

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What are reality-distorting strategies of the ego to prevent the awareness of anxiety-evoking or troubling ideas or impulses?

Scores

slide31

$300

What are Reaction Formation and Rationalization.

slide32

$300

What are two defense mechanisms, one of which involves the use of self-justification to explain unacceptable behavior and such, the other a mechanism in which ones behaviors are opposite to ones true desires?

Scores

slide33

$400

What are Projection and Sublimation.

slide34

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What are the two defense mechanisms, one of which occurs when one puts his/her unacceptable impulses onto someone else and the second when one channels his/her unacceptable impulses into socially acceptable behaviors?

Scores

slide35

$500

What are regression and displacement.

slide36

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What are the two defense mechanisms, one of which a person resorts to behaviors from childhood and the other where an unacceptable aggressive impulse is transferred to a less threatening object or person?

Scores

slide37

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What are erogenous zones.

slide38

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What are psychosexual stages that are characterized by focusing on different body parts for sexual pleasure?

Scores

slide39

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What are fixations.

slide40

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What are conflicts at each stage, or being “stuck” in a stage?

Scores

slide41

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What is the Anal- Retentive Personality.

slide42

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What is a type of personality type characterized by messiness, lack of self-discipline and carelessness?

Scores

slide43

$400

What is the Anal- Expulsive Personality.

slide44

$400

What is a personality type characterized by a need for control and perfectionism?

Scores

slide45

$500

What are Castration Anxiety and Penis Envy.

slide46

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What is the unconscious fear of the removal of the penis as the punishment for having unacceptable sexual impulses and, secondly the jealousy of boys for having a penis?

Scores

slide47

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What is the Oral Stage.

slide48

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Which stage occurs from ages 0 – 18 months and deals with the mouth or sucking?

Scores

slide49

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What is the Anal Stage.

slide50

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What is the stage where the child is 18 months to 3 years old and fixation may make one either excessively fastidious or messy?

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What is the Latency Stage.

slide52

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What stage occurs during ages 6 – 12 years old and are where sexual impulses are dormant?

Scores

slide53

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What is the Genital stage.

slide54

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This stage occurs in puberty, and has incestuous desires forsaken?

Scores

slide55

$500

What is the Phallic Stage, which contains the Oedipal and Electra Complexes.

slide56

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Which stage is from 3 to 6 years old ? And which two complexes does the stage contain?

Scores

slide57

$100

What are Basic Anxiety and Basic Hostility.

slide58

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What are deep feelings of resentment children may develop toward their parents and, secondly, a form of anxiety in children where they feel isolated and helpless in a threatening world?

Scores

slide59

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What Are Archetypes and Collective Unconscious.

slide60

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What is the name for the part of the mind containing ideas and images and the name the primitive images contained here?

Scores

slide61

$300

What is the Personal Unconscious and Individual Psychology.

slide62

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What is the unconscious region of mind comprising a reservoir of the individual’s repressed memories and impulses AND Adler’s theory of personality that emphasizes the unique potential of each individual?

Scores

slide63

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What is the Creative Self.

slide64

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What is the self-aware part of personality that organizes goal-seeking efforts?

Scores

slide65

$500

What are Inferiority Complex and Drive for Superiority.

slide66

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What is the feelings of inadequacy in young children that influence their developing personalities, and what is Adler’s term for the motivation to compensate for feelings of inferiority?

Scores

slide67

Traits

Hans Eysenck and the Big Five

Social Cog. Perspective 1.

Soc. Cog. 2 and Humanistic Perspective

Humanistic Perspective 2 and Personality Tests

Personality Tests

Round 1

$200

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$200

Final Jeopardy

$400

$400

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Scores

$600

$600

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$800

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$800

$1000

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slide68

$200

Traits

slide69

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What are relatively enduring personal characteristics?

Scores

slide70

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What are Central Traits.

slide71

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What are the traits that are also referred to as personality characteristics that have a widespread influence on the individual’s behavior across situations?

Scores

slide72

$600

What are Cardinal Traits.

slide73

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What are the most pervasive dimensions that define someone's personality?

Scores

slide74

$800

What are Source Traits and Secondary Traits .

slide75

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  • What are the two traits that:
  • At a deep level of personality are not apparent in observed behavior and must be inferred
  • Influence behavior in relatively few situations?

Scores

slide76

$1000

What are Surface Traits.

slide77

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What traits are at the surface level that can be gleaned from observations of behavior?

Scores

slide78

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What is Introversion-Extraversion.

slide79

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What is one of the three underlying dimensions of personality in Eysenck’s model, referring to tendencies toward being solitary and reserved on the one end or outgoing and sociable on the other end?

Scores

slide80

Daily

Double

slide81

$400

What is Five-Factor Model

slide82

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What is the dominant contemporary trait model of personality, consisting of five broad personality factors: neuroticism, extraversion, openness, agreeableness, and conscientiousness?

Scores

slide83

$600

What is a Simpler trait model.

slide84

$600

What is a simple model with three major traits: Introversion-extraversion, neuroticism, psychoticism?

Scores

slide85

$800

What is Neuroticism.

slide86

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What is one of the three underlying dimensions of personality in Eysenck’s model, referring to tendencies toward emotional instability, anxiety and worry?

Scores

slide87

$1000

What is Psychoticism.

slide88

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What is one of the three underlying dimensions of personality in Eysenck’s model, referring to tendencies to be perceived as cold and antisocial?

Scores

slide89

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What are Expectancies.

slide90

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What are personal predictions about the outcomes of behavior?

Scores

slide91

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What is a subjective value.

slide92

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What is the importance individuals place on desired outcomes?

Scores

slide93

$600

What is a locus of control.

slide94

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What is one’s general expectancies about whether one’s efforts can bring desired outcomes or reinforcements?

Scores

slide95

$800

What is Reciprocal Determinism.

slide96

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What is Bandura’s model in which cognitions, behaviors, and environmental factors both influence and are influenced by each other?

Scores

slide97

$1000

What are outcomes expectancies.

slide98

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What are our personal predictions about the outcomes of our behavior?

Scores

slide99

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What are Efficacy Expectations?

slide100

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What are the expectancies we have regarding our ability to preform behavior we set out to accomplish?

Scores

slide101

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What are situation variables.

slide102

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What are environmental influences on behavior? Ex. Rewards and punishments

Scores

slide103

Daily

Double

slide104

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What are Person Variables.

slide105

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What are internal personal factors that influence behavior? (includes competencies, expectancies and subjective values)

Scores

slide106

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What is the Self- Theory.

slide107

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What is Roger’s model of personality, which focuses on the importance of self?

Scores

slide108

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What is the Unconditional Positive Regard.

slide109

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What is valuing another person as having intrinsic worth, regardless of the person’s behavior at the particular time?

Scores

slide110

$200

What is Conditioned Positive Regard.

slide111

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What is valuing a person only when the person’s behavior meets certain expectations or standards?

Scores

slide112

$400

What are Self-Ideals.

slide113

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What are the idealized sense of how or what we should be?

Scores

slide114

$600

What is a Collectivist Culture.

slide115

$600

What is a culture that emphasizes people’s social roles and obligations?

Scores

slide116

$800

What is Individualistic Culture.

slide117

$800

What is a culture that emphasizes individual identity and personal accomplishments?

Scores

slide118

$1000

What is Phrenology.

slide119

$1000

What is the now-discredited view that one can judge a person’s character and mental abilities by measuring the bumps on their head?

Scores

slide120

$200

What are personality tests.

slide121

$200

What are structured tests that use formal methods of assessing personality?

Scores

slide122

$400

What are self-report personality inventories.

slide123

$400

What are structured psychological tests in which individuals are given a limited range of response options to answer a set of questions about themselves?

Scores

slide124

$600

What are Objective Tests.

slide125

$600

What are tests of personality that can be scored objectively and that are based on a research foundation?

Scores

slide126

$800

What are Standard Scores.

slide127

$800

What are scores that represent an individual’s relative deviation from the mean of the standardization sample?

Scores

slide128

$1000

What are Projective Tests.

slide129

$1000

What are personality tests in which ambiguous or vague test materials are used to elicit responses that are believed to reveal a person’s unconscious needs, drives and motives?

Scores

slide130

Final

Jeopardy

Enter Category

Final Jeopary Question

Scores

slide131

Acceptable Answers:

  • Acquire competencies
  • Set reasonable goals
  • Have confidence in abilities
  • Create sense of meaningfulness
  • Be willing to accept level less than perfectionist
  • Moderate need for approval from others