Livret de compétences : nous ne sommes pas condamnés à l’« usine à cases » Cette année, les enseignants de collège vont avoir à remplir le « livret personnel de compétences » visant à valider le socle commun. Il y a urgence pour soutenir les équipes dans cette démarche novatrice et prometteuse, ce qui est toute autre chose que demander un moratoire, prélude à un enterrement, comme vient de le faire une organisation syndicale. Comment ne pas partager la perplexité des équipes devant ces livrets de compétences, alors que la confusion règne dans leur mise en œuvre ? Les diverses autorités institutionnelles, du ministère aux inspections pédagogiques régionales, envoient des messages confus, contradictoires même, ne serait-ce que sur l’articulation entre ce livret très novateur et un diplôme national du brevet à l’ancienne, inchangé. Le socle commun, nous dit-on, « écrase des pans entiers de la culture scolaire ». La « course à la croix » n’a rien d’inéluctable.
Influence (psychologie) Un article de Wikipédia, l'encyclopédie libre. En psychologie, l'influence est le processus par lequel une personne fait adopter un point de vue par une autre. L'influence opère une inflexion : celui qui aurait pensé ou agi autrement s'il n'était pas influencé se dirige dans le sens que souhaite l'influent de façon apparemment spontanée. Cette notion d'influence peut recouvrir aussi bien : des phénomènes de persuasion (A convainc B de la vérité d'une proposition X ou de la valeur Y, ou encore il le persuade d'adopter le comportement Z)que des phénomènes d'imitation ou mimesis, au sens où l'on dit, par exemple que B est sous l'influence de A parce qu'il l'admire, qu'il désire l'imiter, gagner sa reconnaissance, partager un peu de son prestige... L'influence est souvent celle d'un groupe. L'influence s'exerce aussi par des réseaux : des ensembles stables de relations humaines qui agissent dans le même sens et souvent échangent des informations précieuses, des services... G.
These heat maps reveal where we feel love, anger, shame & sadness on our bodies | VentureBeat | Science | by Rebecca Grant Scientists have conclusively proven that love gives you the warm fuzzies and sadness makes you feel blue. A team of Finnish researchers have created heat maps of where and how emotions are experienced on the human body. The goal of the study was to find out if there is a consistent connection, across various demographic groups and geographical regions, between what we feel and the physical sensation of that feeling. “Even though we are often consciously aware of our current emotional state, such as anger or happiness, the mechanisms giving rise to these subjective sensations have remained unresolved. The study asked 773 participants to color bodily regions where they felt activity increasing or decreasing while viewing stimulus, such as emotional words, stories, movies, or facial expression. Yellow indicates the strongest amount of activity, followed by red, black, dark blue and light blue at the bottom, for a deadening of emotion.
Human Emotions Chart - Free, Comprehensive Chart Of Emotions Recognize these emotions The Passion and Reason 15 The book Passion and Reason provides clear definitions and descriptions of 15 separate emotions. These are: Anger — Conspecific threat, trespass, loss attributed to an agent, unjust insult, thwarted goals, plea for justice Envy — Desiring other's stature objects Jealousy — Threat to sexual access. Fright — Concern for a future specific unpleasant event. The Rationalized 22 The book The Cognitive Structure of Emotions describes these 22 distinct emotions in an organized structure: Appraisal of an event: Joy — (contented, cheerful, delighted, ecstatic, elated, euphoric, feeling good, glad, happy, joyful, jubilant, pleasantly surprised, pleased) — Pleased by the appraisal of an event Distress — (depressed, distressed, displeased, dissatisfied, distraught, feeling bad, feeling uncomfortable, grief, homesick, lonely, lovesick, miserable, regret, sad, shock, uneasy, unhappy, upset) — displeased by the appraisal of an event Fortune of others: Appraisal of an Object:
Basic Emotions Explanations > Emotions > Basic Emotions List of emotions | So what List of emotions What are the basic emotions? As ever, theorists disagree. Ortony and Turner (1990) collated a wide range of research on identification of basic emotions. Here is a deeper list of emotions as described in Shaver et al. (2001), where emotions were categorised into a short tree structure. There are also moves to minimize the number of basic emotions. Learn to recognise emotions at increasing levels of detail. See also Plutchik's Ten Postulates Ekman, P. (1972). Ekman, P., Friesen, W. Frijda, N. Gray, J. Izard, C. Jack, R.E., Garrod, O.G.B and Schyns, P.G. James, W. (1884). McDougall, W. (1926). Oatley, K., & Johnson-Laird, P. Ortony, A., & Turner, T. Panksepp, J. (1982). Parrott, W. (2001), Emotions in Social Psychology, Psychology Press, Philadelphia Plutchik, R. (1980). Shaver, P., Schwartz, J., Kirson, D., & O'Connor, C. (2001).
List of Emotions Emotional Intensity Do you consider yourself an emotional person? If a potential friend candidly described you that way to your face, would you be flattered or disturbed? Compared to most people you know, are you stronger in the intensity and range of your feelings, milder, or somewhere in between? Whereas for centuries astute observers of the human condition have noted that people vary remarkably in this dimension — it's been the theme of many great novels — only recently have psychologists come to understand that this difference is already apparent on our first day of postnatal existence — and continues strikingly unchanged ever after. The vast realm of our feelings is clearly experienced differently by people across cultures. In terms of gender, in the Western world, historically women have been depicted as being more dominated by their feelings than men, for example; they're commonly thought of as making major decisions based on moods rather than hard facts. ____ 1. ____ 2. ____ 3. ____ 4. ____ 5.
Releasing Unexpressed Emotion Randi G. Fine, ContributorWaking Times “Unexpressed emotion will never die. Most of the feelings that interfere with our lives today, our negative emotional responses, have little to do with what is occurring in the present. When these memories are subconsciously triggered, all rationality goes out the window. We may think we know why we are reacting the way we are, though we seldom do. Triggers bring the pain of our past to the surface for a very specific reason. That is not easily accomplished. That lack of understanding is a result of having been conditioned to bury our most uncomfortable feelings – to remain calm and to show our happy face to the world. Our emotions embarrass us. As a result, many of us have been denying our emotional pain for a very long time. The only requirement for existing in the physical world is that we breathe air. Emotion is a natural response to living. Our emotions are indicators of what is going on inside of us. About the Author
Repressed Emotions Ryan Brown, ContributorWaking Times A common way in which we deal with unpleasant emotions is to suppress or ignore them. These are normal coping mechanisms our minds uses to handle situations we don’t particularly want to deal with in the present moment. When strong emotions come into our consciousness, there is often something inside of us which says, “This is going to ruin my happiness right now and I don’t like that, so I’ll just deal with it later.” The problem with this approach is that ‘later’ never comes and these emotions get pushed further down, out of our conscious awareness. It is a basic law of the universe that energy cannot be created or destroyed, it can only change form. This ‘dust’ is actually emotional energy that resonates with the repressed emotion. This internal pressure of repressed emotions is what many of us are afraid to look at. When an emotional trauma occurs, there is the choice to either deal with it effectively or to turn away from it. The Good News