self-identity

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self-identity

the self-concept; the self as reflexively understood, as a continuing project – See also SELF.
References in periodicals archive ?
Academic self-concept among business students in a recruiting university: Definition, measurement and potential effects.
Self-concept, in general, encompasses a set of ideas or beliefs which one has about oneself (Plucker & Stocking, 2001).
(2003) analyzed the relationships between self-concept and various personality factors in a sample of 174 Spanish adolescents.
Shields N, Loy Y, Murdoch A, Dodd KJ (2007), concluded in the paper titled Self-concept of children with cerebral palsy compared with that of children without impairment, "Children with Cerebral Palsy do not have a lower Global Self-worth even though they may feel less competent in certain aspects of their self-concept".
Keywords : Mood- States, Adolescents, Family- Pathology, Academic-Achievement, Self-Concept, Birth-Order, Working Status of Mother, and Educational Status of Mother.
schizophrenia, Cotard syndrome) affecting personal identity and the mastery of I come from a dysfunction of the phenomenal sense of self I posit to explain how we can come to acquire a self-concept."
An adolescent's potential to solve problems, knowledge of moral codes and social norms, and growing consciousness towards adulthood all play very important role in the development of self-concept (Burns, 1979).
"This was the first study that examined youth with psychiatric disorder by comparing what type of service they were receiving and whether that was associated with self-concept," said Mark Ferro, Assistant Professor at the University of Waterloo.
The gist of present study is the premise to elucidate the comparison of students' self-concept on the basis of visual impairment and normal vision.
According to the study, self-concept among the inpatient group, as measured on the Self-Perception Profile for Children and Adolescents, was "significantly compromised."