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The Education of SelvesHow Psychology Transformed Students$
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Jack Martin and Ann-Marie McLellan

Print publication date: 2013

Print ISBN-13: 9780199913671

Published to Oxford Scholarship Online: January 2013

DOI: 10.1093/acprof:oso/9780199913671.001.0001

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Putting It All Together

Putting It All Together

The Triple-E Student (Expressive, Enterprising, Entitled)

Chapter:
(p.155) 8 Putting It All Together
Source:
The Education of Selves
Author(s):

Jack Martin

Ann-Marie McLellan

Publisher:
Oxford University Press
DOI:10.1093/acprof:oso/9780199913671.003.0008

This chapter examines how psychological conceptions of selfhood seem to have changed many students during the second half of the twentieth century. Four concerns—referred to as individualism, psychological interiorism (psychologism), reductionism, and manipulation (misleading conceptions and language about the measurement, research, and interventions of educational psychologists during the last half of the twentieth century are considered in depth. It is argued that such heavily psychologized descriptions and practices of the self helped to constitute new ways of being students. An idealized amalgam of these new forms is presented: the “triple E” student (expressive, enterprising, and entitled). This student as now assumed in school curricula and classroom settings is discussed in detail, especially as related to the phenomena of enterprise education and 21st-century skills.

Keywords:   triple-E student, expressive, enterprising, entitled, individualism, interiorism, psychologism, enterprise education, 21st- century skills

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