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[Xmca-l] Re: About 「hope 」 in socio-cultural research
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- Subject: [Xmca-l] Re: About 「hope 」 in socio-cultural research
- From: peter jones <firstname.lastname@example.org>
- Date: Mon, 25 Aug 2014 21:36:58 +0100
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Context is everything as the saying goes - and in hope it is easy to polarise. So....!
It may be useful to take in the socio-medical dimensions as in the cultural presence-prevalence of other possibly related concepts such as 'fatalism' and hence religious beliefs of course.
Gender and age must be other factors, but these may confound what you seek?
May also beg the question: "Is the 'sick-role' still a factor?"
Specific assessments may as Henry suggests provide insights:
Hope must also be key component of self-stigma, a concept that might prevent people from seeking help:
PW, Larson JE, Rüsch N (2009): Self-stigma and the “why try”
effect: impact on life goals and evidence-based practices. World
Psychiatry. 8(2): 75–81.
Education is as Henry also notes is fundamental in the shift to general literacy and ultimately self-efficacy.
Hope is included within the Recovery STAR:
Dickens G, Weleminsky J, Onifade Y, et al. (2012): Recovery Star: validating user recovery. The Psychiatrist Online 2012. 36:45-50.
I included hope within a recent paper on recovery and the recovery model and Hodges' model:
Jones P. (2014) Using a conceptual framework to explore the dimensions
of recovery and their relationship to service user choice and
self-determination. International Journal of Person Centered Medicine. Vol 3, No 4, (2013) pp.305-311.
The model prompts consideration of a concept in four domains:
INTRA-INTERPERSONAL | SCIENCES
SOCIOLOGICAL | POLITICAL
+ SPIRITUAL - 5th domain
1 The Recovery STAR dimensions mapped to Hodges’ model
Identity and self-esteem
Managing mental health Hope
Relationships Trust Skills
Where JingJing mentions cognitive considerations then a medicalized / therapeutic stance may take in cognitive behavioural therapy?
Hope within the cognitive triad?
Of possible historical interest:
All the best,
Blogging at "Welcome to the QUAD"
Hodges Health Career - Care Domains - Model
h2cm: help 2C more - help 2 listen - help 2 care
From: Henry G. Shonerd III <firstname.lastname@example.org>
To: "eXtended Mind, Culture, Activity" <email@example.com>
Sent: Monday, 25 August 2014, 20:03
Subject: [Xmca-l] Re: About 「hope 」 in socio-cultural research
I am new to your dialog, and like very much that I am entering when hope is the focus. My take: Hope confronts despair, and despair is depression's ground. Teaching is hope, so teaching confronts despair both individually and culturally. Bloch, as I read him, contrasts hope and fantasy. All of this hits me personally and professionally. xmca rocks!
On Aug 25, 2014, at 12:55 PM, Lois Holzman <firstname.lastname@example.org> wrote:
> For more on-the-grouod explicit "hope-oriented" programs, see the work of Akom and D'Andrade at http://iseed.org from California,
> and, in particular, Duncan-Andrade, J. M. (2009). Note to educators: Hope required when growing roses in concrete. Harvard Educational Review, 79(2), 181-194. PDF
> Lois Holzman
> Director, East Side Institute for Group & Short Term Psychotherapy
> 104-106 South Oxford Street
> Brooklyn, New York 11217
> Chair, Global Outreach, All Stars Project, UX
> Tel. +1.212.941.8906 x324
> Fax +1.718.797.3966
> Social Media
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> Psychology Today| Psychology of Becoming | ESI Community News
> Lois Holzman | East Side Institute | Performing the World
> All Stars Project
> On Aug 24, 2014, at 10:57 AM, 陳 晶晶 <email@example.com> wrote:
>> Dear XMAL community:
>> My name is Jingjing Chen, a graduate student of doctoral program in department of Psychology.I am sending this email to search for some help.
>> I am interested in the development of hope among high school students (especially whom is studying in a vocational high school , where most students are from poor disadvantaged family in Japan.)Previous research are more like viewing hope as a cognitive and individual ingredient, while I am trying to describe it using socio-cultural approach.
>> I am still looking for more information about hope research, so any published work about hope or any relational research will be very helpful for me.It will also be a great honor and pleasure if anyone can give me suggestion about my project.
>> Thank you for your attention.All the best wishes.
>> JingJing Chen
>> Doctoral Program in Psychology,
>> Graduate School of Comprehensive Human
>> University of Tsukuba