Being Hurt and Hurting Others: Children's Narrative Accounts and Moral Judgments of Their Own Interpersonal Conflicts
September 2005, Wiley-Blackwell
I. Morality, Interpretation, and Perspective 1.
II. The Present Study: Research Strategies and Methods 19.
III. The Narrative Accounts of Victims and Perpetrators 31.
IV. Narrative Accounts and Development 43.
V. Morla Judgements about Conflicts as Understood 62.
VI. Moral Conflicts, Subjectivity, and DEvelopment 72.
Appendix A: The Scoring of Narrative Elements: Annotated Example 85.
Appendix B: The Scoring of Contents of Narrative Elements: Categories and Examples 88.
Appendix C: The Scoring of narrative Coherence: Annotated Examples 95.
Commentary- Human Agents and the "Joints" of Socail Experience: A Commentary on Wainryb, Brehl, and Matwin.
Bryan W. Sokol and Stuart Hammond 115.
Statement of Editorial Policy 124
Beverly A. Brehl (M.Sc., 2004, University of Utah) is a
Doctoral Candidate in Developmental Psychology at the University of
Utah. She is interested in children’s social cognition and
moral development. Her current research concerns the role of
children’s developing psychological knowledge in moral
Sonia Matwin (M.Sc., 2004, University of Utah) is a
Doctoral Candidate in Social Psychology at the University of Utah.
In addition to the subject matter of this Monograph, her research
interests include attitudes and persuasion in the health
BryanW. Sokol (Ph.D., University of British Columbia,
Canada, 2004) is an assistant professor in the Department of
Psychology at Simon Fraser University, Canada. His research
interests include the study of children’s conceptions of
agency and the relation between epistemic development and
Stuart Hammond (M.A., Universite´ de Montre´al, 2004) is currently a graduate student in the Department of Psychology at Simon Fraser University, Canada. His research interests include the development of children’s understanding of objects through social interaction, and the relation between moral development and social interaction.
- Documents the narrative accounts and moral evaluations made by
children after participating in or being the victim of harmful
actions among their peers.
- Expert research reports on children between the ages of 5 and
- Looks at the difference in moral concepts that children apply
to situations from the victim’s or the perpetrator’s
- Contributes to the understanding of children’s moral thinking.
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