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collaged version of jeanne's rage

California State University, Dominguez Hills
University of Wisconsin, Parkside
Created: January 18, 2006
Latest Update: January 18, 2006

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Index of Topics on Site Rage and Its Role in Learning Theory
Bandura and Walters talk about how much we learn out-of-awareness. We have taught the rage, the sorrow, the acceptance, the fear, the arrogance along with the abc's. No Child Left Behind doesn't attend to that.


  • Anxiety "state anxiety, increased arousal due to environmental factors;" " trait anxiety, an individual's characteristic way of reacting to arousal;" " reduced opportunities for failure in a task." On Greg Kearsley's Theroy into Practice Website.
  • Social Learning Theory (A. Bandura) On Greg Kearsley's Theroy into Practice Website.
  • The Social Learning Theory By Margaret Delores Isom, FSU. November 30, 1998
    "Albert Bandura is most famous for the Bobo doll experiment. Albert Bandura believed that aggression must explain three aspects: First, how aggressive patterns of behavior are developed; second, what provokes people to behave aggressively, and third, what determines whether they are going to continue to resort to an aggressive behavior pattern on future occasions (Evans, 1989: p.22). In this experiment, he had children witness a model aggressively attacking a plastic clown called the Bobo doll. There children would watch a video where a model would aggressively hit a doll and " ...the model pummels it on the head with a mallet, hurls it down, sits on it and punches it on the nose repeatedly, kick it across the room, flings it in the air, and bombards it with balls...(Bandura, 1973: p.72). After the video, the children were placed in a room with attractive toys, but they could not touch them. The process of retention had occurred. Therefore, the children became angry and frustrated. Then the children were led to another room where there were identical toys used in the Bobo video. The motivation phase was in occurrence. Bandura and many other researchers founded that 88% of the children imitated the aggressive behavior. Eight months later, 40% of the same children reproduce the violent behavior observed in the Bobo doll experiment."


  • Chapter 31, Social Learning Theory of Bandura. On McGraw Hill site.

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