"Criticisms Of Carl Rogers Personality Theory" Essays and Research Papers

  • Criticisms Of Carl Rogers Personality Theory

     Running head: PERSONALITY THEORY PAPER Personality Theory Paper Personality Theory Paper From the theories of Sigmund Freud to humanistic theories of personality, how one views others greatly influences how one sees the world and vice versa. Because the theories are so different—some suggesting that human nature is ill, evil, or bad, while others believe it is intrinsically good—it is easy to see why people’s views of others and the world are so different. However, each person has a single...

    Carl Jung, Human, Humanistic psychology 1364  Words | 4  Pages

  • Personality Theorist: a Look at Carl Rogers

    Personality Theorist: A Look at Carl Rogers Through his eyes, Carl Rogers' theory saw people in a basic form, which was relatively simple. They were either healthy or good, or at the very least, they were not bad or ill. This essay will outline his contributions to the field of psychology of personality and point out some of his simple theories. I want to begin by giving you some background on Carl Ransom Rogers. He was born in Oak Park, Illinois on January 8, 1902. At an early age he demonstrated...

    American Humanist Association, American psychologists, Carl Rogers 879  Words | 3  Pages

  • Personality Theory: Victor Frankl vs Carl Rogers

    PERSONALITY THEORY – CARL ROGERS AND VICTOR FRANKL Why is it that man lives up to a certain point not knowing what the meaning of life is. Not knowing what path to follow, not knowing if the energy and courage to discover the truths of ones own existence in this world exist. Some persons will drive past a street child on Cape Town roads and look sideways in horror, quickly lock a car door with an "unapparent" elbow; warm, safe, and comfortable in the interior of a brand new sports model car. Others...

    Abraham Maslow, Human, Human behavior 2359  Words | 7  Pages

  • Freud vs. Rogers: the Theory of Personality

    Famous psychological theorists, Sigmund Freud and Carl Rogers, possibly two of the greatest thinkers of our time, both made much advancement in the field of psychology with their theories, clinical evidence, and expertise. Some views they shared, others they did not. However, both psychologists theorized that people have a ‘hidden' personality within them, one which they are not aware of. Although both theories were developed through many years of clinical experience, they are each based on their...

    Carl Jung, Human, Human behavior 992  Words | 3  Pages

  • Carl Rogers

    Carl Rogers Carl Rogers is known today as one of the most popular and influential American psychologists and is among the founders of the humanistic approach to psychology. He was born on January 8, 1902 in Oak Park, Illinois, a suburb of Chicago. He was one of six children to Walter Rogers and Julia Cushing. His father was a very successful civil engineer and his mother was a housewife, as many women were during this time period. At the age of twelve, Carl Rogers and his family moved to a farm...

    American Psychological Association, Carl Rogers, Clinical psychology 1113  Words | 3  Pages

  • Carl Rogers: Humanistic Psychology

    head: THEORY CHOICE AND ARTICLE SELECTION ASSIGNMENT Abstract The French existentialism movement during the early and mid twentieth century influenced many areas outside of the philosophical world. Among those affected was uprising humanistic psychology. Carl Rogers played a principal role in this new concentration. Rogers’s psychological contributions consisted mainly of his practice of client-centered therapy and his idea of the self and self-actualization. Both of these theories have...

    Existentialism, Humanistic psychology, Jean-Paul Sartre 1986  Words | 7  Pages

  • Carl Rogers

    3/22/13 Carl Rogers Carl Rogers Carl Ransom Rogers (January 8, 1902 – February 4, 1987) was an influential American psychologist and among the founders of the humanistic approach to psychology. Rogers is widely considered to be one of the founding fathers of psychotherapy research and was honored for his pioneering research with the Award for Distinguished Scientific Contributions by the American Psychological Association in 1956. The person-centered approach, his own unique approach to understanding...

    American Psychological Association, Carl Rogers, Individual 1876  Words | 6  Pages

  • Carl Rogers

    Carl Rogers 2nd Edition Wenona Wilson Grand Canyon University: PSY-255 5/19/2013 In the first part of this book report, I will be summarizing the book ‘Carl Rogers’ chapter-by-chapter, and then move onto what I like and dislike, agree or disagree with, and how it relates to course content of my book. I hope you enjoy and take time to learn more about Carl Rogers. A Psychologist that has been placed in American History due to the awards he has received and one of the most influential...

    Carl Rogers, Phenomenology, Psychologists 2040  Words | 6  Pages

  • Carl rogers

    Carl Rogers Carl Rogers (1902-1987) was a humanistic psychologist who agreed with the main assumptions of Abraham Maslow, but added that for a person to "grow", they need an environment that provides them with genuineness (openness and self-disclosure), acceptance (being seen with unconditional positive regard), and empathy (being listened to and understood). Without these, relationships and healthy personalities will not develop as they should, much like a tree will not grow without sunlight...

    Abraham Maslow, Conceptions of self, Maslow's hierarchy of needs 1920  Words | 8  Pages

  • Personality Theories

     Personality Theories Stephanie Mobley Beh/225 April 20, 2014 Joel Vance Personality Theories The word personality is derived from the Latin word persona which means mask. When it comes to personality I do not feel that word is easily defined. Everyone is different in their own little way so therefore no two people are the same. Some people may question if twins actually share the same personality and the answer is no they do not. It seems that personality is something that is developed from...

    Abraham Maslow, Alfred Adler, Carl Jung 1006  Words | 5  Pages

  • Personality Theories

     Personality Theories Michele Robinson BEH/225 December 14, 2014 Deanna Foley Personality Theories Freud believes that behavior is the part of personality that are found in the unconscious we are not aware of. Freud has three parts of awareness and consciousness that are the conscious mind, the preconscious mind, and the unconscious mind. Preconscious is the small amount that is on the surface. Unconscious is someone feelings and thoughts that are deep inside them. Conscious is the awareness...

    Carl Jung, Consciousness, Freudian psychology 1078  Words | 4  Pages

  • Carl Rogers

    closer approximation to truth as it is in the process of becoming in me." -Carl Rogers, On Becoming a Person Best Known For:Carl Rogers is best-known for his nondirective approach to treatment known as client-centered therapy. •His concept of the actualizing tendency. •Developing the concept of the fully-functioning person. Birth and Death •Born January 8, 1902 •Died February 4, 1987 Timeline of Events: •1902 - Carl Rogers was born in Oak Park, Illinois. •1919 - Enrolled at University of Wisconsin...

    Academic degree, Association of American Universities, Big Ten Conference 560  Words | 3  Pages

  • Carl Jung; Theories of Personality

    Final Paper - Jung Theories of Personality                               In this paper I will show some of Jung’s back ground, his theory, and speak of his contribution to the world of psychology.   His contribution was a great one, and it was said that many of his theories were more complicated than many of the other psychologists of his time. As I read about him, I began to appreciate his passion for this subject. There were a few reasons that I chose him. First, I think it’s  ...

    Carl Jung, Extraversion and introversion, Mind 2093  Words | 7  Pages

  • carl rogers

    Carl Rogers introduced the ‘self-theory’ which shows how the clients viewed oneself and how therapy would help them to change this view (Kleinman, 2012). He was more focusing towards how one can help themselves with goals and less on being diagnosed to which Carl Rogers refer it as ‘fully-functioning person’ where one must be well adjusted, balanced and interested to know things. According to Kleinman (2012), Carl Rogers has his own theory where he rejected both behaviourism and psychoanalysis...

    Carl Rogers, Experience, Feeling 991  Words | 3  Pages

  • A comparrison of the theories of Carl Rogers and Abraham Maslow.

    The Theories of Abraham Maslow and Carl Rogers Maslow and Rogers come from a school of thought, which is referred to as Humanistic. Such an approach steers away from the idea that man is a robot, who is the total product of outside forces, as the Behaviorist would maintain; or that man simply results from the interaction of primal drives and the demands of community - a belief held by many Freudians. The Humanistic approach accepts the 'human qualities' of the individual; that man is born with...

    Abraham Maslow, Developmental psychology, Human 1086  Words | 4  Pages

  • Carl Rogers Biography

    CP Psychology Period 2 November 12, 2013 Carl Rogers Carl Rogers was a highly intelligent man. Rogers was a humanistic psychologist who was also known as a therapist. His work is well known and is basically a combination of all the theories and techniques made up by many psychologists that he was inspired by. His style of therapy was admired and used by most therapists all around. Rogers was born on January 8, 1902 in Oak Park, Illinois. Oak Park is a suburb in...

    Abraham Maslow, Carl Rogers, Clinical psychology 1375  Words | 4  Pages

  • Carl Rogers

    Carl Rogers is best known for his contributions to therapy. Dr. Rogers felt that clients look to therapists for guidance, and will find it even when the therapist is not trying to guide. Carl Rogers' theory on guidance was focused on a person's "true self". Dr. Rogers said that in order for people to know their true selves, they had to focus on their self-concept. This consisted of a set of beliefs about behaviors, thoughts, and feelings that could be more or less conflicting with the person's...

    Carl Rogers, Emotion, Feeling 934  Words | 3  Pages

  • Personality Theories

     Personality Theories BEH 225 7/20/14 Personality Theories I want to start with Maslow. Through Maslow the Humanistic Theory is a common theory in psychology. This theory beliefs that all people are naturally good. They want to grow and improve on their faults etc. When you think about Maslow, you will probably think of the famous “Hierarchy of Needs”. To be very visual, there is a pyramid. The bottom of the pyramid shows you the psychological, moving upwards, Safety, Love and...

    Anal stage, Carl Jung, Personality psychology 1113  Words | 4  Pages

  • Theories of Personality

    Theories of Personality Personality sum total of the qualities and characteristics of a person as shown in her manner of walking, talking, dressing, and her attitudes, interests, and ways of reacting to other people came from the Latin word “persona” which means mask Psychoanalysis (Sigmund Freud) believes that there are 3 levels of awareness of one’s mind conscious preconscious unconscious acc. to Freud, there are 3 parts of personality id (pleasure) ego (reality) superego (moral center...

    Alfred Adler, Carl Jung, Isabel Briggs Myers 566  Words | 3  Pages

  • Critical Summary of Carl Rogers

      Carl Rogers is an American humanistic psychologist. He enrolled in agriculture at the University of Wisconsin but switched to history. Rogers completed his PhD in psychology at the University of Columbia and spent twelve years as a clinical psychologist (Crowne, 2009). He wrote a book titled The Clinical Treatment of the Problem Child. He was president of the American Psychological Association and received its Distinguished Scientific Contribution award. Rogers became an eminent figure in...

    Abraham Maslow, Carl Rogers, Humanistic psychology 1457  Words | 4  Pages

  • Carl Rogers

    CARL ROGERS PERSON-CENTRED APPROACH Introduction Carl Rogers (1902-1987) a psychologist developed the person-centred approach. The approach to turn individuals (clients) into subjects of their own therapy. In his theory it was noted that individuals are endowed with the power of self-actualization (motivation to realise ones own potential) and through their own perception of resources inherent in them, they can provide remedy for change in their difficult situations, provided a facilitating environment...

    Health care, Human, Individual 1274  Words | 4  Pages

  • Personality Theory

    Personality Theory Andrea Simpson HHS 310 H & HS Culture: The Helping Relationship Instructor: Patricia Knight June 18, 2012 Personality Theory The theory that I chose, that best suits my personality, is the Humanistic Holistic Theory. This theory emphasizes “on engaging the whole person and focusing on the future rather than the past” (Brill & Levine, 2005, p.58). This theory best suits my personality, because it shows that a person can change. A person’s personality is not based...

    Abraham Maslow, Carl Rogers, Humanism 1541  Words | 5  Pages

  • Personality Theory Analysis

     Personality Theory Analysis Yenisley Gonzalez PSY / 405 July 13, 2015 David Brueshoff Personality Theory Analysis Personality is what defines and makes an individual different from those around them. Personalities may vary from situation to situation, behaviors depend on the environment, and also what one finds acceptable socially in those specific situation. Many theorists would agree that personalities can be predictable, while other may think otherwise. However, one thing everyone seems...

    Big Five personality traits, Humanistic psychology, Person 1497  Words | 7  Pages

  • Personality Theories

     Personality Theories Student BEH/225 August 3, 2014 Intructor Personality Theories In history, many psychologists have had theories such as Freud, Jung, Rogers, and Maslow. These psychologists have suggested a number of theories based on personality to attempt to explain similarities and offer reasons for differences in personalities. The following approaches such as psychoanalytic, humanistic, social learning, type, and trait theories will be defined through emphasizing both the...

    Anal stage, Freudian psychology, Genital stage 1016  Words | 5  Pages

  • Bookk Review "Carl Rogers"

    ON BECOMING A PERSON BY CARL R. ROGERS PUBLISHED: by Constable, an imprint of Constable & Robinson Ltd-2004 CHAPTERS: 1-21 – DIVIDED 7 parts of the book. STUDENT: Elisangela Da Silva BOOK REVIEW 2 (words 1034) ON BECOMING A PERSON On Becoming a Person, by Carl Ransom Rogers, was published in 2004 by Constable & Robinson Ltd. Carl Rogers is best known as the founder of “client-centred”. This book is a classic in psychotherapy and it talks about the...

    Carl Rogers, Humanistic psychology, Interpersonal relationship 1038  Words | 4  Pages

  • Personalities Theories Paper

    RUNNING HEAD: PERSONALITIES THEORIES PAPER Personality Theories Paper Izine Harris University of Phoenix Kurtis Armstrong October 14, 2012 Personality Theories Paper Personality is derived from of many different theories and genres. Personality typically can be reference to as many diverse arrays of thoughts, feelings and behaviors that sets each individual apart in a unique way. Theorist has concluded that an individual external influence can inspire how certain traits are articulated...

    Abraham Maslow, Alfred Adler, Carl Jung 785  Words | 3  Pages

  • Carl Rogers and His Theory of Personality

    Carl Rogers (1902-1987) was ‘the most influential psychologist in American history’ (Kirshenbaum, 1989:11). Since the study of personality began, personality theorists have offered a wide assortment of explanations about behaviour and about what constructs a person. Carl Rogers was the main originator of the ‘person centred’ approach, also referred to as the ‘nondirective’ or ‘client centred’ approach. This essay will offer a brief description about some of the main concepts in Carl Rogers’ person...

    Abraham Maslow, Human, Maslow's hierarchy of needs 3416  Words | 9  Pages

  • Personality Theory

    Gordon Allport’s Personality Trait Theory Counseling and Psychological Therapy Alcorn State University December 5, 2012 Abstract The aim of this research is to explore Gordan Allport’s Personality Trait Theory and to discuss how his theory closely mirrors my personal beliefs as it relates to me becoming a professional School Counselor. As we sit and look around us, we observe the great variety of personality traits among people. For instances, there are a lot of people who are very...

    Big Five personality traits, Neuroticism, Person 1716  Words | 5  Pages

  • Personality Theories Paper

    Personality Theories Paper Peggy Pena PSY/211 December 7, 2012 Dr. Joy Womble Personality Theories Paper To begin assessing personality theories, there are five personality theories to consider. The five theories of approaches to personality are as follows, Psychodynamic, Trait, Learning, Biological and Evolutionary, and Humanistic. The various approaches to personalities is difficult to test scientifically based on the complexity and uniqueness of each individual. Most people can relate...

    Big Five personality traits, Carl Jung, David Keirsey 714  Words | 3  Pages

  • Theories of Personality

    Theories of Personality Psychoanalytic perspective is based on Sigmund Frued perspectives about early experiences it focuses on the importance of the unconscious mind which contains thoughts, wishes, feelings and memories/past experiences in which we are unaware of. The id operates on the pleasure principle by satisfying basic urges, needs, and desires. Ego operates on the reality principle, satisfies the id’s desires in ways that it will cause pleasure instead of pain. Superego strives...

    Extraversion and introversion, Locus of control, Motivation 1015  Words | 4  Pages

  • BEH 225 PERSONALITY THEORIES PAPER

    PERSONALITY THEORIES Russell T. Stade BEH/225 MAY 10, 2015 MELODIE MILLER PERSONALITY THEORIES Have you ever wondered why each person acts and behaves so differently from each other? The reason behind each person’s behavior is through their qualities and characteristics that make them who they are. This combination of qualities and characteristics is called personality. Personality forms each person’s notable disposition or character. The science of psychology has different theories on how...

    Abraham Maslow, Carl Jung, Dream 1107  Words | 5  Pages

  • Theories of Personality

    PERSONALITY   What is more important in determining your behavior - your personality or the siltation in which you are in (the environment)? Are you a "nice" person? If you said yes, are you always nice? The answer, if you are being honest, is no. The question then is, if you are a "nice" person (and thus that is part of your personality), why aren't you nice all the time; how can you be every not be nice if that is your personality? According to personality theorists, the human personality is...

    Behavior, Behaviorism, Cognitive psychology 2029  Words | 7  Pages

  • Personality Theory Bandura & Carl Rogers

    head: Albert Bandura & Carl Rogers Compare and Contrast Social Cognitive and Humanistic Theories of Personality to the case study entitled Myesha Course: PSCY3017 Personality Theory II Personality is an intriguing component in psychology vital for the perception of human beings. Understanding and defining personality has proven to be a difficult task. It is so complex, in fact, that no single theory can adequately define it...

    Albert Bandura, Educational psychology, Personality psychology 3334  Words | 10  Pages

  • Personality Theory Psyc 100

    Weiten, Chapter 11, Personality Theory, Research and Assessment Personality can be defined as an individual’s unique collection of consistent behavioral traits, which make human being hardwired to act in certain ways in certain situations. Some of the ways in which we behave are basic. These basic behaviors, scientists believe, can determine less basic behaviors. For example, if a person tends to be boisterous and easily irritated, this may stem from a basic excitable personality trait. Cattell...

    Big Five personality traits, Carl Jung, Personality psychology 1528  Words | 5  Pages

  • Theory of Personality

    My Theory of Personality While studying the theories given by scholars such as Freud, Adler, and Horney, one cannot help but forming an opinion of what is right and what is wrong. During class, I would see flashes of things and think, “wow, that actually sounds correct to me”, but there were many other times when I found myself disagreeing or sometimes snickering at the ridiculous of some theories. Weighing each theory studied, I believe I have found different parts of each psychologist that creates...

    Carl Jung, Morality, Myers-Briggs Type Indicator 1466  Words | 4  Pages

  • Carl Rogers Person Centred Counselling

    Carl Rogers is one of the pre-eminent psychologist of the twentieth century, founder of the client cantered approach to therapy he was able to break with conventions of his time and create new approaches. The work of Rogers was recognised in 1956 when he received the American Psychological Association's Award for Distinguished Scientific Contributions (Faber, 1998). In a 2002 study, which used a qualitative approach to examine the work of different psychologists of the twentieth century using a range...

    American Psychological Association, Carl Rogers, Clinical psychology 1979  Words | 6  Pages

  • Theory of Personality

    Theory of Personality Paper Humanistic psychology has led to the development of several different psychotherapies. All are based on the idea that people possess the resources for growth and healing and that the goal of therapy is to help remove the barriers that block this growth and achievement. Although, several theorists have contributed to Humanistic Psychology, one of the most renowned is, Abraham Maslow. Humanistic psychology is defined as: "Explicitly concerned with the human dimension...

    Abraham Maslow, Carl Rogers, Fundamental human needs 2504  Words | 7  Pages

  • Carl Rogers Person Centered Therapy

    CARL ROGERS AND PERSON CENTERED THERAPY Carl Rogers Carl Ransome Rogers, the most influential American psychologist of the 20th century was born on the 8th January 1902, in Oak Illinois, a suburb of Chicago. He was the fourth child out of the six children. His father Walter A. Rogers was a civil engineer and his mother Julia M. Cushing was a housewife and a ...

    Emotion, Empathy, Experience 1544  Words | 6  Pages

  • Personality Theory

    Personality Theory Paper – Psychodynamic Alisa M. Davis Psych/504 Personality Theories March 16, 2011 Instructor Gloria So-Lloyd Personality Theory Paper – Psychodynamic Within the study of psychology, there are many different personality theories. This paper will discuss psychodynamics and where Sigmund Freud and Carl Jung stand on this theory. This paper will provide key figures and concepts of personality formation; explain disorder of personality, validity, comprehensiveness...

    Carl Jung, Libido, Psychoanalysis 1079  Words | 4  Pages

  • Humanistic and Existential Personality Theories Paper

    Humanistic and Existential Personality Theories Matrix Humanistic and Existential Personality Theories Matrix Theorists have invested years of research into learning the dynamics of one’s personality. Humanistic and Existential Personality Theories offered perspectives that have proved to be valuable to those researching and exploring how one’s personality develops and expands throughout life. From Maslow’s hierarchy of needs to Carl Rogers’s development...

    Abraham Maslow, Existentialism, Humanistic psychology 1249  Words | 4  Pages

  • Personality Theory Analysis paper

     Personality Theory Analysis PSY/405 March 7, 2015 Personality Theory Analysis In human nature, personality is explained in various ways depending on the environment an individual lives in. Personality is the traits and characteristics of an individual unique ways of expressing his or her feelings towards any situation in his or her social circle. The learning theory is explained as the process in which humans learn and how they adapt to permanent behavioral change in the environment. Humanistic...

    Behavior, Human behavior, Humanistic psychology 1535  Words | 7  Pages

  • Personality Theory Analysis

     Personality Theory Analysis Richard Ramirez PSY/405 April 13, 2015 Allen Fork Personality Theory Analysis Humanistic and existential personality theories have gone to change the focus of psychological views from the cause of behavior to the set individual. Carl Roger’s person-centered theory along with Rollo May’s existential psychology go on to concentrate more on present and future experiences of the individual person rather than to focus on their past experiences that have gone on to cause...

    Emotion, Existentialism, Interpersonal relationship 1955  Words | 8  Pages

  • Humanistics & Existentially Personality Theories

    Humanistic and Existential Personality Theories Matrix PSY/405 June 4, 2012 David Brueshoff Humanistic and Existential Personality Theories During the 1950’s psychodynamic conjectures was unable to keep its general acceptance. Psychotherapy started to bring on a matter of interest with restrictions of the conjecture, in particular psychoanalyzing humanistic way of doing things. Maslow and Rogers came up with a different way of handling the controversy inside the psychodynamic conjecture...

    Abraham Maslow, Friendship, Humanistic psychology 1056  Words | 4  Pages

  • Personality Theories

     Personality Theories PSY/211 February 8, 2013 Randall Robertson Personality Theories This paper will compare the Psychodynamic Theory and the Humanistic Theory. A description of each theory and its leading theorist will help in pointing out both their differences and similarities. Psychodynamic Theory, developed by Sigmund Freud in the 1900s, believes that most human behavior stems from their unconscious. That personality comes from beliefs, memories, feelings, and instincts...

    Carl Jung, Id, ego, and super-ego, Libido 772  Words | 3  Pages

  • Complete the Following Matrix Describing the Characters’ Personalities from the Point of View of the Three Theorists, Jung, Freud, and Rogers.

    and Rogers. Sigmund Freud (1856-1939) Carl Jung (1875-1961) Carl Rogers (1902-1987) Identifying the contributions of Freud, Jung, and Rogers to personality Sigmund Freud (1856-1939) His contributes to personality is based on the unconscious, which are thoughts, feelings or ideas that we typically are not aware of. He feels as if personality is structured through the id of a person, their ego, as well as their superego. His contributes are thoughts of how ones personality is developed...

    Carl Jung, Collective unconscious, Dream 605  Words | 3  Pages

  • Personality

    PERSONALITY 1. The study of personality is concerned with generalities about people (human nature) as well as with individual differences. Personality is understood in terms of what characteristics individuals have, how they became that way (the determinants of personality), and why they behave the way they do (motivation). 2. There are several perspectives or approaches that one can use to understand a person’s personality: A. Psychodynamic Perspective: Early life experiences, particularly...

    Carl Jung, Consciousness, Mind 1411  Words | 5  Pages

  • Personality

    Personality Instructions: Be sure to read each question carefully and answer each part of each question completely. 1. What does it mean to say that a perspective on personality is inherently deterministic? Give an example of a perspective we discussed in class that has, at its core, a deterministic worldview. Support your assertion by giving examples of how this perspective is deterministic. When a personality is inherently deterministic, it means that personality is pre-determined from...

    Humanistic psychology, People, Person 2472  Words | 5  Pages

  • Learning Personality Theories

    Learning Personality Theories PSY/405 August 8, 2011 Linda O'Connor Learning Personality Theories Psychologists have attempted to explain personality with the development of various personality theories. Each theory varies in regard to explanations and views. Each theory of learning personality provides explanations, ideology, and dimensions. Learning personality theories focus mainly on interactions individuals have with his or her environment. Each theory believes that individuals react...

    Albert Bandura, Behavior, Educational psychology 1162  Words | 4  Pages

  • Humanistic Personality

    The Humanistic Personality The humanistic perspective on personality deals exclusively with human behavior. Humanistic psychologists believe that human nature includes a natural drive towards personal growth, that we as humans have the ability to choose what they do regardless of environment, and that humans are pretty much conscious beings and that we are not controlled by unconscious needs and conflicts. Three of the humanistic psychologists that I have outlined are Carl Rogers, Abraham Maslow...

    Abraham Maslow, Human behavior, Humanistic psychology 870  Words | 3  Pages

  • Personality Theories

    Personality Theories University of Phoenix  Individuality is expressed through unique behavior, also known as personality. Personality can be broken down into four perspectives, psychoanalytic, humanistic, social cognitive, and trait. Each perspective describes in detail what helps compare and contrast individuals to one another. Personality theories go into further detail from the perspective. Assessing personality has been around from years, yet it is still questioned whether...

    Anal stage, Carl Jung, Freudian psychology 999  Words | 3  Pages

  • Personality theory

    core personality traits described in the big five theory of personality. This trait is characterized by sociability, assertiveness, emotional expressiveness and excitability. People who are high in this trait are often described as being outgoing ad talkative, while those low in this trait are described as quiet and reserved. An extroverted disposition ; concern with what is outside the self rather what is inside. Introversion is one of the major personality traits identified in many theories of...

    Big Five personality traits, Conscientiousness, Neuroticism 1741  Words | 5  Pages

  • Rogerian Theory

    Abstract Carl Rogers contributed a great deal to not just psychology, but psychotherapy. He was raised in a relatively normal American family around the turn of the century. His later studies, subsequent clinical experience, and research lead him to the conclusion that all living beings strive for biological success. Humans also strive for this success but are often thwarted by society, giving rise to a real self and an ideal self. Disparages between these two selves gives rise to neurosis...

    Abraham Maslow, Carl Rogers, Clinical psychology 2259  Words | 7  Pages

  • SOCIALIZATION AND PERSONALITY

    SOCIALIZATION AND PERSONALITY SOCIALIZATION SOCIALIZATION Transforms the biological animal into a human being and it involves enculturatio n of the infants to his SOCIALIZATION OBJECTIV ES  1. To fit the person to his social and cultural environment.  2. The person has to assume statutes SOCIALIZATION Victims of Inadequate and Inappropriate Socialization Feral Children Handicapped Children Isolated Children SOCIALIZATION STAGES RESOCIALIZATION DESOCIALIZATION ANTICIPATORY SOCIALIZATION...

    Crime, Criminology, Personality psychology 334  Words | 21  Pages

  • Personality Theories

    of years; what shapes one’s personality? In the case above, one might argue without the shadow of a doubt that personality is genetic, others might argue that the way those children were raised, impacted on their personalities and so on. There are six theories of personality, all differing from one to the other, yet attempting to understand and describe the structure of personality and to study the individual differences within personality. In other words personality psychologists seek to understand...

    Carl Jung, Freudian psychology, Humanistic psychology 1991  Words | 6  Pages

  • Theories of Personality

    Running head: THEORIES OF PERSONALITY PSY 405 Theories of Personality January 31, 2011 Theories of Personality Humans are exceptionally unique and individual creatures. No two people are exactly the same. Even identical twins retain distinctiveness as their behaviors and qualities may be very different. The numerous differences that are observed among people can easily be attributed to the various characteristics and traits of each individual’s personality. Personality is completely exclusive...

    Big Five personality traits, Existentialism, Human 1172  Words | 4  Pages

  • Theory of Personality

    Theory of Personality November 21, 2007 Christopher E. Sager Personality Theory PPE 3003-0002 Introduction Many studies have shown that the personality of people is drawn from genetics but I believe that people’s personalities are developed from people’s life influences. Influences in people’s lives can affect those them in ways that may change their personality. People’s personalities are developed over time and as those people live their life they may encounter situations that affect...

    Personality psychology, Psychology, Trait theory 1129  Words | 4  Pages

  • Rogers Understandng of Person

    What are the criticism of Rogers understanding of the person? Carl Rogers (1902-1987) is truly a central figure in the humanistic school of psychology. To criticise Rogerstheory of Person, I will look at the strengths and constraints of Rogers and his understanding of the person. I will explain the theory and how he viewed the characteristics of SELF. Firstly, I will introduce Rogers' philosophical principals, key concepts and briefly the core-conditions of the therapeutic relationship. I...

    Abraham Maslow, Conceptions of self, Identity 1243  Words | 4  Pages

  • History and Theory

    History and Theory The viewpoints if Sigmund Freud and Carl Rogers have similarities and differences. Both have made significant contribution to the psychology field. The theories from Freud and Rogers are still used in modern psychology. Freud is best known for creating psychoanalysis and Rogers is renowned for developing the person-centered therapy. The subject of this paper pertains to Freud’s and Rogers’ views of their respective theories, how different their theories would be if...

    Carl Jung, Personality psychology, Psychiatry 986  Words | 3  Pages

  • Carl Rogers

    Carl Rogers: From Theology to Psychology There is a multitude of theories that have been developed in the psychological field. These theories come about after multiple and strenuous case studies and experiments. Human behavior is a topic that is very interesting to a multitude of people, me including. Behavioral theories suggest that personality is a result of interaction between the individual and the environment. Behavioral theorists work to study evident and quantifiable behaviors, discarding...

    American Psychological Association, Behavior, Behaviorism 648  Words | 2  Pages

  • Personality Theories

    Introduction The purpose of this essay is to review theories that have been linked and discussed in regards to personality. It aims to define personality, summarize the main ideas across different articles, pointing out the strengths and weaknesses that are in the articles. It also links my personal experience of personality traits to the theory of personality. The essay begins by defining personality from different articles and books, then analyzing critically the key definitions. Furthermore...

    Abraham Maslow, Big Five personality traits, Industrial and organizational psychology 1796  Words | 5  Pages

tracking img