Bandura classical study of the modeling of aggression included the use of a "Bobo doll"; he explains how the study was structured and conducted. Research showed that aggression is learned through parenting models; Bandura shares an example of the difference between learning and performance in regards to aggressive behavior.
Bandura states that the consumption of violence through popular media will not cause society to be more aggressive. The discussion turns to the topic of how people can be taught to become moral individuals; Bandura has found people can engage and disengage their morality.
Bandura explains, through his research, his team was able to identify several driving forces behind human accomplishments, motivation, and distress. High self-efficacy thinking patterns give individuals a higher chance of success. He describes what he will focus on as his career continues.
Credits: Albert Bandura
For additional digital leasing and purchase options contact a media consultant at 800-257-5126 (press option 3) or firstname.lastname@example.org.
In this video, psychologist Albert Bandura discusses his famous Bobo Doll Experiment. He also considers the effects of aggression and violence in the media, morality and moral disengagement,and self-efficacy.
Length: 28 minutes
Copyright date: ©1988
Prices include public performance rights.
Not available to Home Video and Publisher customers.
Cognitive-Behavior Therapy: An Intr...
Understanding Cognitive-Behavioral ...
Essential CBT Skills
CBT: Activity Log
CBT: Agenda Setting
CBT: Behavioral Experiments
CBT: Cognitive Restructuring of Neg...
CBT: Continuum Work
CBT: Cost-Benefit Analysis
CBT: Downward Arrow Technique
132 West 31st Street, 16th Floor
New York, NY 10001
P: 800.322.8755 F: 800.678.3633
Sign Up for Special Offers!
© Films Media Group. All rights reserved.