The emotionally disturbed child: Disturbed or disturbing
- 144 Downloads
The notion that a child's behavior may be more “disturbing” than disturbed has been of interest to educators of behaviorally deviant children. Behavior indicative of deviance in children was studied with respect to the relative degree of “disturbingness” which each was judged to reflect. Four factor dimensions of disturbingness were identified and discussed with regard to future research and educational implications.
KeywordsRelative Degree Factor Dimension Educational Implication Disturbed Child Deviant Child
Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.
- Bower, R.Early identification of emotionally handicapped children in schools (2nd ed.). Springfield, Illinois: Charles C Thomas, 1969.Google Scholar
- Herr, D., Algozzine, R., & Eaves, R. Modification of biases held by teacher trainess toward the disturbingness of behavior.Journal of Educational Research, 1976,69, 261–264.Google Scholar
- Hobbs, N. (Ed.).Issues in the classification of children. San Francisco: Jossey-Bass, 1975.Google Scholar
- Quay, H., & Peterson, D.Manual for the behavior problem checklist. Mimeographed, 1975.Google Scholar
- Reinert, J.Children in conflict. St. Louis: C. V. Mosby, 1975.Google Scholar
- Rhodes, W. The disturbing child: A problem of ecological management.Exceptional Children, 1967,33, 449–455.Google Scholar
- Swap, S. Disturbing classroom behaviors: A developmental and ecological point of view.Exceptional Children, 1974,41, 162–171.Google Scholar
- Werry, J., & Quay, H. The prevalence of behavior symptoms in young elementary school children.American Journal of Orthopsychiatry, 1971,41, 136–143.Google Scholar