This preview shows page 1. Sign up to view the full content.
Unformatted text preview: or on these issues in particular he wrote in many
voices. A constructive engagement with the classical theories of Piaget and Vygotsky may
also contribute to the further elaboration of the theory of social representations.
References The Development of Social Representations of Gender
Davies, B. (1989). The discursive production of the Male/Female dualism in school settings.
Oxford Review of Education, 15, 229-41.
de Rosa, A. S. (1987). The social representations of mental illness in children and adults. In
W. Doise and S. Moscovici (Eds) Current issues in Social Psychology, Vol 2.
Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
Duveen, G. and Lloyd, B. (1990). Introduction. In G. Duveen and B. Lloyd (Eds) Social
Representations and the Development of Knowledge. Cambridge: Cambridge University
Lloyd, B. and Duveen, G. (1992). Gender Identities and Education: The impact of starting
school. London: Harvester-Wheatsheaf.
Molinari, L. and Emiliani, F. (1990). What is an image? The structure of mothers' images of
the child and their influence on conversational styles. In G. Duveen and B. Lloyd (Eds)
Social Representations and the Development of Knowledge. Cambridge: Cambridge
Moscovici, S. (1981). On social representation. In J. Forgas (Ed) Social Cognition. London:
Moscovici, S. (1990). Social psychology and developmental psychology: Extending the
conversation. In G. Duveen and B. Lloyd (Eds) Social Representations and the
Development of Knowledge. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
Mugny, G. and Carugati, F. (1989). Social Representations of Intelligence. Cambridge:
Cambridge University Press.
Vygotsky, L. (1978). Mind in Society. Cambridge, Mass.: Harvard University Press.
Gerard Duveen, Faculty of Social and Political Sciences, University of Cambridge, Free School Lane,
Cambridge CB2 3RQ, Great Britain. 7...
View Full Document
This note was uploaded on 12/13/2012 for the course PSYCHOLOGY 107 taught by Professor Neascu during the Spring '12 term at UMass (Amherst).
- Spring '12
- Social Psychology