Last edited by Daigrel
Tuesday, May 19, 2020 | History

2 edition of Self-concept and the gifted child found in the catalog.

Self-concept and the gifted child

Robert D Hoge

Self-concept and the gifted child

by Robert D Hoge

  • 245 Want to read
  • 28 Currently reading

Published by National Research Center on the Gifted and Talented in Storrs, Conn .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Gifted children -- Psychology,
  • Gifted children -- Education,
  • Self-perception in children

  • Edition Notes

    StatementRobert D. Hoge, Joseph S. Renzulli
    SeriesResearch-based decision making series -- no. 9104
    ContributionsRenzulli, Joseph S, National Research Center on the Gifted and Talented
    The Physical Object
    Paginationxviii, 44 p. :
    Number of Pages44
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL16780443M
    LC Control Number94003184

    about feelings and emotions. Both parents of the gifted additionally used praise and “doing something special” for the child as a way of enhancing the child’s self-concept. Parents had high aspirations for their children, with those of the gifted leaning toward professional or scientific careers and those of the nongifted more likely toFile Size: 1MB. The elfin friends in this colorful book lead the young reader through a process of self-discovery: exploring uniqueness, building a healthy-self-image, and preparing for challenging situations. Every child in the world is special, gifted, and wonderful/5(33).

      Gifted Young children: a guide for teachers and parents by Louise Porter published in Chapter 1: A rationale for gifted education It takes more than ability alone to be successful: success requires a fortuitous blend of ability, hard work, good chance and advantageous social cirucmstances (Freeman a; Pendarvis & Howley , Winner, )/5. Gifted Child Today, v24 n1 p,61 Win The annotated bibliography in this article focuses on the following three criteria: the books are written by authors of merit; each book contains well-developed characters who display gifted behaviors, and the stories include though-provoking problem situations, issues, or personal needs with which Cited by: 1.

      Some centers for gifted children put out checklists of "giftedness" so broad that any proud parent would be hard-pressed not to recognize her child. Things like: "Has a vivid imagination." "Good. The Emotional Drama of Giftedness: Self Concept, Perfectionism, and Sensitivity by Sal Mendaglio and Michael C. Pyryt Discusses issues that confront gifted individuals and those who interact with them: developing healthy self-concepts, transforming perfectionistic tendencies into productivity, and effectively coping with emotional sensitivity.


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Self-concept and the gifted child by Robert D Hoge Download PDF EPUB FB2

Young gifted children may lack opportunity or support to demonstrate their gifted potential, or develop this potential into talent, and therefore not be identified. If you recognise that a child in your care may be showing signs of advanced development or learning you will need to. 63 gifted students (IQ –) and 71 high-achieving (IQ –) students in Grades 4–6 were administered the Piers-Harris (PH) Children's Self-Concept Scale 3 times over 18 mo.

Gifted Ss. Katz E. Affective education: Self concept & the gifted student. Boulder, CO: Open Space Communications, Inc. This book provides a short introduction to research and methods for supporting affective growth and self-concept in gifted and talented students.

Alice Miller and The Drama of the Gifted Child. Alice Miller () was an influential and also controversial Swiss psychologist and psychoanalyst noted for multiple books on childhood and parental child abuse. Her first book The Drama of the Gifted Child (also published under the titles Prisoners of Childhood and The Drama of Being a Child), as the Wikipedia page on her notes.

The relationships of the self-concept of gifted and non-gifted elementary school students to achievement, sex, grade level, and membership in a self-contained academic program for the gifted.

Unpublished doctoral dissertation, University of by: Gifted children have better social adjustment in classes with children like themselves.

The brighter the child, the lower his or her social self-concept is likely to be in the regular classroom. Social self- concept improves when children are placed with true peers in special classes. Pop culture stereotypes make it clear: highly gifted people aren’t normal. They’re Self-concept and the gifted child book child prodigies, wise beyond their years in some ways while charmingly age-appropriate in others, or they are deeply troubled individuals struggling with staunch inner demons.

Compared with gifted and non-gifted "achievers", gifted "underachievers" score lower in most self-concept facets. Independently of their intelligence level, children of this age group have. Abstract. This chapter focuses on theory and research concerned with the role of the self in learning. It is based on the assumption that the self-concept is the most significant cognitive structure organizing an individual’s experience, while self-esteem is the most influential affective evaluator of this by:   The purpose of this research was to develop a self-concept scale for gifted students.

An effort was made to develop items which focused on gifted children's talents and abilities and associated or related by: a compilation of 62 readings, the book considers the guidance of exceptional children.

an overview section presents papers dealing with self-concept, vocational rehabilitation, behavior modification, and the guidance counselor. included in a section on gifted children are articles about career requirements of gifted children and parents, counseling and guidance, and : John Curtis Gowan, George D.

Demos. The Type III gifted child is known as "the underground gifted." Generally, these are middle school females although males may also want to hide their giftedness. If a gifted boy goes underground, it tends to happen later, in high school, and typically in response to the pressure to participate in athletics.

Education of the Gifted and Talented, 7th Edition. A broad overview of research-based classroom approaches to gifted education helps teachers understand what’s available for gifted students and how to plan a program.

Discussion of underachievement, cultural and economic disadvantage, female underachievement, learning and emotional disabilities (dual exceptionalities), over-diagnosis and Format: On-line Supplement. Gifted education (also known as gifted and talented education (GATE), talented and gifted programs (TAG), or G/T education) is a broad group of special practices, procedures, and theories used in the education of children who have been identified as gifted or talented.

The main approaches to gifted education are enrichment and enrichment program teaches additional, related. Given this emphasis, it is not surprising that the self-concept of the gifted child has been the subject of considerable speculation, numerous studies, and many remedial prescriptions.

Tannenbaum () noted that intelligence and self-concept are complementary in the ways that they facilitate the emergence of gifted : Barry H. Schneider. Reversing Underachievement Among Gifted Black Students This book provides excellent insight into the reasons some gifted black students are not identified as such by the processes currently in place.

It also provides reasons some black parents may not wish their child to be included in gifted programs. It discusses black culture and dialect.

In one longitudinal study, over children labeled "gifted" child were matched for age, sex, and socioeconomic status (SES) with two others in the same school class. The first matched child had.

“questionnaire on self-concept and external support system for underachieving gifted student” to understand underachieving students’ self-concept and external support system.

Third, our research team conducted in-depth interviews to understand underachieving students’ thoughts and reflections on their own learning Size: KB. Parenting for High Potential is the quarterly magazine designed for parents and others working to support and guide their gifted children at home and at school.

My Child is Reading Another Book: Nurturing Gifted Girls’ Self-Concept and Academics at Home. Conclusion If gifted children are to achieve their potential, social and emotional aspects of giftedness must be recognized and developed, for functioning in one area requires functioning in others.

Longitudinal studies of gifted children indicate that the most life satisfaction has been obtained by those whose parents were supportive of their Author: Deirdre Lovecky. A trait parents of gifted children often struggle with is the incredibly strong will within their sweet and thoughtful child.

This trait, an intensity often associated with giftedness, can make a.The self-concept scale gives you a window into the inner world of your child. It measures three domains for children under 8, six for children 8and nine for teens.

They all assess your child’s confidence in their school performance, how easy or difficult it is for them to make friends, and how confident they are in their physical abilities.Whether or not a gifted youngster uses the exceptional ability in constructive ways depends, in part, on self-acceptance and self-concept.

According to Halsted (), "an intellectually gifted child will not be happy [and] complete until he is using the intellectual ability at a level approaching full capacity.