By Margaret S. Archer
Advent : The reflexive re-turn / Margaret S. Archer -- internal speech and organization / Norbert Wiley -- Cartesian privateness and Peircean interiority / Vincent Colapietro -- Pragmatist and hermeneutic reflections at the inner conversations that we're / Frederic Vandenberghe -- Human reflexivity in social realism : past the fashionable debate / Andrea M. Maccarini and Riccardo Prandini -- Reflexivity and the habitus / Andrew Sayer -- Can reflexivity and habitus paintings in tandem? / Margaret S. Archer -- Reflexivity after modernity : from the point of view of relational sociology / Pierpaolo Donati -- The company of the vulnerable : ethos, reflexivity and existence recommendations of Polish staff after the top of country socialism / Adam Mrozowicki -- Emotion, and the silenced and short-circuited self / Helena Flam -- Self speak and self mirrored image : a view from the united states / Douglas V. Porpora and Wesley Shumar -- 'Reflexive shoppers' : a relational method of intake as a social perform / Pablo Garcia-Ruiz and Carlos Rodriguez-Lluesma -- Organizational use of data and verbal exchange expertise and its effect on reflexivity / Alistair Mutch
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Extra info for Conversations About Reflexivity (Ontological Explorations)
Mead does not mention memory as part of the ‘me’, but it is implied. Memory is simply all of our experience, and it trails off into the unconscious, of both the Freudian and the cognitive studies varieties. The self does not include the body as such, but it does include a sense of, or interface with, the body. The traits of the body, including emotion, interpenetrate the self. Mead does not have a ‘self concept’, under that name, but, again, it is implied, and it seems to belong in the ‘me’. e.
How does this come about? People do not usually engage in explicit and formal self-worshipping or self-aggrandizing rituals. Instead these actions are done informally and often only half consciously. g. when we are in a weakened state, when we are called upon to perform well, when we are in a stage of transition, when we are trying something new, when we are in grave danger and when we have a chance to improve ourselves substantially. When the self is being called upon to ‘step up to the plate’ in baseball and be its best, we want to build up the solidarity of the self.
We talk our way through our actions. In one sense, it is the whole self that decides and acts. But in a more localized or pin-pointed sense, action is the work of the dialogical self conversing with itself in the arena of inner speech. Of course, action is often also exercised or carried out through the body, as when we use our hands to dial a phone number or our legs to run. But inner speech is the controlling or directing factor in action. Before getting to the main theme, I will sketch out, in Part 1, the inner speech theory I will be using.