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  1. Defining Aggression
  2. Types of Aggression
  3. Theories of, & Factors Contributing to, Aggression
  4. Aggression: What it is good for. (Lorenz) Lorenz, K. (1963).What aggression is good for. In K. Lorenz (1963). On aggression (Ch 3, pp. 17-39). Norfolk, UK: Cox & Wyman. (E-reserve – Alternative textbook chapters – optional reading.) Evidence from studies of aggression in animals
  5. Inner Causes of Aggression
  6. Cognitive Theories of Aggression
  7. Other Inner Causes of Aggression
  8. Interpersonal Causes of Aggression
  9. Bandura, Social Learning, Aggression, & the Bobo Doll Experiment
  10. Social Learning Theory Learning aggression through mere observation: the effects on children of watching a violent model Condition Number of aggressive acts 0 5 10 15 20 25 Live Videotape Cartoon Control
  11. Environmental or Situational Contributors to Aggression
  12. Aggression & the media Film-goers’ aggression scores before and after watching a non-violent or a violent film (Black & Bevan, 1992) Film Before viewing After viewing Aggression score 0 3 6 9 12 15 Non-violent Violent
  13. Self and Culture
  14. Crowd Behaviour
  15. Crowd Behaviour
  18. Controlling & Preventing Aggression

Notas do Editor

  1. Images (left to right): (CC-by-2.0; Arturo J. Paniagua - )!_cropped.jpg (CC-by-2.0; txd - ) (Public domain) Self-study lecture notes (not given live) 7125-6666 Social Psychology / G The aim of this lecture is to introduce and discuss theories and research about the causes of aggression and anti-social behaviour. Acknowledgements: Approx. half of these slides are based on the Instructor Resources Powerpoint file accompanying Baumeister, R. F., & Bushman, B. J. (2008). Social psychology and human nature (1st ed.) Belmont, CA: Thomson Wadsworth. Slides on defining aggression and the slides on Lorenz’ (1969). Aggression: What it is good for are based on lecture slides by Denham, G. (2005). Aggression . Week 4, Semester 2, 2005, at the University of Canberra. About a third of the slides, especially those on theories and factors in aggression, are based on lecture slides by Brown, T. (2006). Aggression . Lecture 8, Semester 2, 2006, at the University of Canberra. Contact details: James Neill Centre for Applied Psychology Faculty of Health University of Canberra Bruce, ACT 2601, Australia Ph: +61 2 6201 2536 [email_address] Webpages: