Question details

Psychological disorders and personality theory and assesment
$ 15.00

Ready to be all-powerful? This first introspection requires you to build an abnormal “person.” That’s right, a pure abnormal human-being from every significant perspective of psychological human experience. Specifically, you’ll be building a person that is affectively, behaviorally, cognitively, and perceptually abnormal. Additionally, you’ll address WHY this person is abnormal. 

  • Describe and introspect (i.e., why) on the affects, behaviors, cognitions, and perceptions of your absolutely abnormal person
  • Come-up with a technical name for your syndrome.
  • Describe this abnormal person’s environment. That is, address this person’s physical, emotional, and cognitive development, up-bringing, family, and current living situation.
  • Describe a typical day (a full 24-hour period) in this abnormal person’s life.

 

The second introspection will be titled: Making It Normal
 
Ready to be all-powerful, again? This second introspection requires you to build a normal “person.” That’s right, a pure normal human-being from every significant perspective of psychological human experience. Specifically, you’ll be building a person that is affectively, behaviorally, cognitively, and perceptually normal. Additionally, you’ll address WHY this person is normal.
 

  • Describe and introspect (i.e., why) on the affects, behaviors, cognitions, and perceptions of your absolutely normal person. Come-up with a technical name for your virtuous person.
  • Describe this normal person’s environment. That is, address this person’s physical, emotional, and cognitive development, up-bringing, family, and current living situation.
  • Describe a typical day (a full 24-hour period) in this normal person’s life.
  • Lastly, describe this person relative to the following strengths and virtues (Peterson & Seligman, 2004):
     
    I: Wisdom and Knowledge (creativity: originality; curiosity: interest; open-mindedness: judgment, critical thinking; love of learning; perspective)
     
    II: Courage (bravery, persistence: perseverance; integrity: honesty, authenticity; vitality: zest, enthusiasm, vigor, energy)
     
    III: Humanity (love, kindness: generosity, compassion, altruism; social intelligence: emotional intelligence, personal intelligence)
     
    IV: Justice (citizenship: social responsibility, loyalty; fairness, leadership)
     
    V: Temperance (forgiveness and mercy; humility and modesty; prudence; self-control/regulation)
     
    VI: Transcendence (appreciation of beauty and excellence: awe, wonder, elevation; gratitude, hope: optimism; humor: playfulness, spirituality: religious
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