Presentation and analysis of a symbolic interaction model
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Presentation and analysis of a symbolic interaction model a simulation approach. by Victor Monroe Matthews

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Published .
Written in English


  • Social interaction.

Book details:

The Physical Object
Paginationxi, 260 l.
Number of Pages260
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL16759094M

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Erving Goffman (11 June – 19 November ) was a Canadian-born sociologist, social psychologist, and writer, considered by some "the most influential American sociologist of the twentieth century". In The Times Higher Education Guide listed him as the sixth most-cited author of books in the humanities and social sciences, behind Michel Foucault, Pierre Bourdieu, and Anthony Alma mater: University of Manitoba BSc, University . or presentation of self, refers to people's efforts to present themselves to others in ways that are most favorable to their own interests or image. a. Presentational Analysis b. Dramaturgical presentation c. Ethnomethodological introduction d. Impression management. From the symbolic interaction perspective, the essence of a society is the interaction and communication of individuals through symbols. As such, “Society arises in social interaction; it. His best-known contribution to social theory is his study of symbolic interaction in the form of dramaturgical analysis that began with his book, "The Presentation of Self in Everyday Life." Goffman's other major works include "Asylums" (), "Stigma" (), "Interaction Ritual" (), "Frame Analysis" (), and "Forms of Talk" ().Cited by:

Symbolic interactionism and its methodological position tend to be considered a generic theoretical and methodological framework for all sociological areas of inquiry and types of research questions. Some key topic areas studied by symbolic interactionists include interpretations of meaning and symbols, socialization, identity, development of. cinctly, the basic tenets of symbolic interactionism state that: (1) individuals act based on the meanings abstract Symbolic interactionism is a micro-level theoretical perspective in sociology that addresses the manner in which individuals create and maintain society through face-to File Size: 1MB. Dramaturgy is a sociological perspective commonly used in microsociological accounts of social interaction in everyday life. The term was first adapted into sociology from the theatre by Erving Goffman, who developed most of the related terminology and ideas in his book, The Presentation of Self in Everyday Life. Kenneth Burke, whom Goffman would later acknowledge as an influence, had. Introduction: The Body in Symbolic Interaction 11 signi cation and communication, while understanding how such communication occurs through social interaction with other bodies and selves.

Social interaction is in crucial respects symbolic interaction–interaction which is mediated by the exchange and interpretation of symbols. In symbolic interaction, people contrive to reach a mutual understanding of each other and of the tasks at hand through the exchange and interpretation of : William Little. -- Covering Law Approach -- Rules Approach -- Systems Approach -- Evaluating Theory -- The Research Process -- Communication Research and the Scientific Method -- Communication Research and the Qualitative Approach -- Conclusion -- Discussion Starters -- The Self And Messages -- ch. 4 Symbolic Interaction Theory -- History of Symbolic. The Presentation Of The Self By Irving Goffman Words | 6 Pages. Concept note: Dramaturgy The sociological concept ‘dramaturgy’, developed by Irving Goffman ( – ), was initially used in his book The Presentation of the Self (). Dramaturgy uses the theatre as an extended metaphor to explain social interaction and social roles. A.P. Hare, in International Encyclopedia of the Social & Behavioral Sciences, 2 Academic Fields that Contribute to Dramaturgical Analysis. Dramaturgical analysis has been used in several ways. One way is used more by sociologists of the symbolic interaction tradition with a focus on role playing (cf. Goffman ).The second way, introduced by the philosopher–linguist Burke (), is.