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Unformatted text preview: to great lengths to satisfy her needs but she seems willing to do whatever it takes to gain importance in the eyes of others. There are two parts to Meads theory. There is the I and the me. The I is the impulsive, compelling force that fosters all that is not predictable. The me is shown by other peoples reactions to what is occurring. This is shown in Glynkas excerpt because once a young girl has achieved status of popularity, and then she becomes the object of her peers affection. Mead has a very accurate perception of how people view themselves, and that is somewhat paradox because truly it is not at all about how people view themselves, it is how people are viewed by others that judges who we are....
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- Spring '08