Patterns of personal behavior stem from the interaction of the individual with his environment and with the values and standards accepted by society. Society itself can be represented by the family, the local community, or the state, and “normal behavior” can thus show differences in interpretation depending on the views and opinions currently held in the community in which the individual lives.
KeywordsPhysical Punishment Emotional Climate Maternal Anxiety Temper Tantrum Toilet Training
Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.
- 5.Gunther LM: Psychopathology and stress in the life experience of mothers of premature infants. Am J Obstet Gynecol 86:333, 1963Google Scholar
- 6.Hagglund TB: Enuretic children treated with fluid restriction or forced drinking. Am Paediatr Fenn 11:84, 1965Google Scholar
- 7.Hannay DR: Symptom and referral in Glasgow. Ph.D. Thesis, University of Glasgow, 1975Google Scholar
- 8.Illingworth RS (ed): The Normal Child, 6th ed. Edinburgh, Churchill Livingstone, 1975Google Scholar
- 11.Levenson L: Personal communication, 1973Google Scholar
- 12.Lier L, Zachau-Christiansen B: Pre- and perinatal aetiological factors in children with epilepsy and other convulsive disorders. Acta Paediat Scand (Suppl) 206: 1, 1970Google Scholar
- 14.Lourie RS, Millocan FK: In Howells JG (ed): Pica. Modern Perspectives in International Child Psychology. Edinburgh, Oliver and Boyd, 1969Google Scholar
- 15.Miller FJW, Court RA, Walton WS, Knox EG: Growing up in Newcastle upon Tyne. London, Oxford Univ Press, 1960Google Scholar
- 16.Moffat J: Stealing. A pattern of behaviour. S Austral Clin 4:235, 1969Google Scholar
- 18.Prechtl H: In Foss (ed): Determinants of Infant Behaviour. London, Methven, 1963Google Scholar
- 21.Trevor-Roper P: The World Through Blunted Sight. London, Thames and Hudson, 1971Google Scholar
- 22.Vining W: In Illingworth RS (ed): The Normal Child, 6th ed. Edinburgh, Churchill Livingston, 1975Google Scholar