2 edition of Social representations of health and illness found in the catalog.
Social representations of health and illness
Written in English
Article from Journal of community and applied social psychology, Vol.9, No.4, 1999 (pp.247-260).
|Other titles||Journal of community and applied social psychology.|
|Statement||Sandra Jovchelovitch and Marie-Claude Gervais.|
|Contributions||Gervais, Marie-Claude, 1963-|
Health: is published six times per year and attempts in each number to offer a mix of articles that inform or that provoke debate. The readership of the journal is wide and drawn from different disciplines and from workers both inside and outside the health care professions. The sociology of health and illness requires a global approach of analysis because the influence of societal factors varies throughout the world. Diseases are examined and compared based on the traditional medicine, economics, religion, and culture that is specific to each region. For example, HIV/AIDS serves as a common basis of comparison among : Ashley Crossman.
The common-sense model of self-regulation explains how individuals respond to and manage health threats. It proposes that people actively engage in problem-solving by developing mental models of health threats, subjective and objective treatment goals, and practices and procedures most likely to achieve those goals. Mass Media and Mental Illness: A Literature Review Table of Contents Mass Media and Mental Illness o Social Outcast and Drain on Society in Entertainment Media analysis of newspaper items containing representations of mental health and illness identified withinFile Size: KB.
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A groundbreaking exploration of the sociology of dementia ― with contributions from distinguished international scholars and practitioners. Organised around the four themes of personhood, care, social representations and social differentiation, Ageing, Dementia and the Social Mind provides a critical look at how modern concepts and assumptions regarding Format: Paperback.
Concepts of health and illness stand at the core of social values of human give expression to many of our fundamental assumptions about the meaning of human life.
These concepts take different meanings in different contexts. The present work focused on the conceptualisation of health and illness among the Bondo tribe in OrissaAuthor: Mamata Mishra. Social representations of health and illness are deeply intertwined with issues of cultural identity.
People think of health and illness in relation to their social environment and cultural background. In this paper, we report findings of a study on representations of health among the Chinese community in England.
ISBN: OCLC Number: Description: xi, pages: illustrations: Contents: Representation of health, illness and handicap in the mass media of communication / Robert M. Farr --The self and media messages / Janet E.
Stockdale --The face of AIDS / Jenny Kitzinger --Representations of learning. Sociology of Health & Illness. Vol Issue 3. Free Access. Madness and Social Representations (Book). Colin Samson. Department of Sociology University of Social representations of health and illness book.
Search for more papers by this author. Colin Samson. Department of Sociology University of Essex. Search for more papers by this : Colin Samson. Writing Over the Illness: The Symbolic Representation of Albinism In: Social Studies of Health, Illness and Disease.
Author: Charlotte Baker. Page Count: E-Book ISBN: Publisher: Cited by: 4. Book Description. This books describes how and why "distant" social influences, such as socialization practices, interpersonal relationships, and social organization, are often just as important as medical considerations in determining an individual's tendency toward health or illness.
Social Representations and Professional Knowledge: The Representation of Mental Illness Among Mental Health Practitioners. British Journal of Social Psychology, 45 (4), – CrossRef Google ScholarAuthor: Katie Wright-Bevans, Michael Murray. The result is a book that academics and students in the sociology of health and illness will use as a 'first stop' to study.
Free of jargon, intuitive about student needs and well versed in course requirements, the new edition will refresh old readers and delight new ones. The book is written primarily for students of thte social sciences who opt to study the field of health and illness in greater depth, but will also appeal to students taking vocational degrees requiring a sociological grounding in the area/5(3).
Health and illness underpin our everyday existence. Health allows us to live full lives and to function as social beings; illness disrupts our lives, sometimes seriously.
But health not only affects individuals, it also impacts upon society as a whole. Medical breakthroughs and scandals, health scares and health service problems all vie for the attention of politicians and. This paper argues that people's views of health and illness are best understood as accounts that they give to others.
In that sense, such beliefs are neither the expression of fixed inner. It demonstrates the importance of mass media for understanding the experience of illness, health and health care, bringing together the latest thinking in the field of media studies and the sociology of health and illness.
This book provides a thorough review of research literature on media representations of health, illness and health care, covering their production, characteristic forms and relationships. Health, Illness, and Healing: Society, Social Context, and Self. This anthology addresses significant topics that most other texts overlook: definitions of health and illness, meanings of suffering, and the sociology of the body.
Health and Illness: A Social Psychological Analysis Volume 5 of European monographs in social psychology, ISSN Author: Claudine Herzlich: Translated by: Douglas Graham: Contributor: European Association of Experimental Social Psychology: Publisher: European Association of Experimental Social Psychology by Academic Press, ISBN.
The theory has a social constructionist orientation and proposes a societal approach to the construction of social knowledge, diverging from the more individual-level analyses of social cognition theories. The theory of social representations was developed initially by.
"The focus on relating social and behavioral factors to a variety of health issues distinguishes this work from other encyclopedias. This distinctive work offers a global perspective beneficial to students and professionals in social and behavioral sciences, medicine, public health, nursing, and other health-related fields.
Both health and illness are dynamic processes and each person is located on a graduated scale or continuous spectrum (continuum) ranging from wellness and optimal functioning in every aspect of one’s life, at one end, to illness culminating in death, at the other (3,8).Cited by: 7.
Social representation theory is a body of theory within social psychology and sociological social psychology. It has parallels in sociological theorizing such as social constructionism and symbolic interactionism, and is similar in some.
Today, three types of definition of health seem to be possible and are used. The first is that health is the absence of any disease or impairment. The second is that health is a state that allows the individual to adequately cope with all demands of daily life (implying also the absence of disease and impairment).Cited by:.
An Introduction to the Sociology of Health & Illness by Kevin White,available at Book Depository with free delivery worldwide/5(12).
The more representation of mental health, the more opportunities to see the ways it plays out. In honor of World Mental Health Day, I asked some of the contributors to (Don’t) Call Me Crazy to share some of the books about mental health and mental illness which have had a big impact on their lives.
I’ve also included some of the books they. Social representations and professional knowledge: the representation of mental illness among mental health practitioners. British Journal of Social Psychology, 45, 4, – Moscovici, S.
Cited by: 2.