Balance: Advancing Identity Theory by Engaging the Black Male Adolescent
Scholarly research and depictions within popular culture present black males largely on the basis of their being caricatures_ entities that extend not far beyond stereotypical celluloid, televised explanations, print articles, and selective hip-hop commentary. Even within institutions and among individuals that are assumed to have the best interest of the black male at center, there is often an inability to consider them past a faux orbit of one-dimensionality. Balance is unique in that it approaches Black males from a well-rooted personality perspective within context and utilizes discourse analysis in attempts at advancing identity theory.
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achieve activity African American males American adolescent males analytic approach behavior bifurcated identities Black American adolescent Black cultural Black identity Black male adolescents Boykin Burden of Proof cognitive Coltrane concept considering context of racism coping cornrows cultural historical data segment defined discourse analysis double-consciousness dynamic ego depletion ego replenishment environment focus group form of identity Harrell homeostasis human iden identification identity balance identity construction Identity Dilemma Articulation Identity Negotiation indicates individual integrated Interpretive repertoires Jones look mainstream Manichean McAdams and Pals meaning Model of Identity narratives Nigrescence norms participants personality psychology perspective position process of identity Proof Assumption psychological balance race self complexity representation represented Rice Russell Simmons self-complexity self-concept semantic memories social Stasis/Static Model stereotypical Black suggests theoretical and methodological theory of identity tion tity TRIOS Triple Quandary twoness Unadulterated Presentation understanding universal context W. E. B. Du Bois White Flint mall
Page 99 - SD (1996). Global matching models of recognition memory: How the models match the data. Psychonomic Bulletin & Review. 3, 37-60.
Page 102 - The self-concept and motivational patterns of resilient African American high school students.