Differential Socialization of Emotions: An Emotional Conceptualization of Race and Race Relations

By James Smith.

Published by The Humanities Collection

Format Price
Article: Print $US10.00
Article: Electronic $US5.00

Emotions are critical to social interaction and structure, evaluative judgments, decisions, and behavior, particularly regarding humanity’s differences. Human emotionality presents significant implications for human/race relations.

Keywords: Emotion(s), Emotional Competence, Social Emotional Learning, Race, Cultural Competence, Behavior, Emotional Socialization, Emotional Intelligence

International Journal of the Humanities, Volume 3, Issue 6, pp.245-254. Article: Print (Spiral Bound). Article: Electronic (PDF File; 1.782MB).

Dr. James Smith

Dr Smith's social work experience includes the American National Red Cross, active duty Army (15 years) and Army Reserve (9 years) Social Work Officer in a Combat Stress Medical Unit and 7 years in civilian clinical practice. In addition to his University, teaching, research and service responsibilities, he is current a clinical therapist with the Counseling and Psychology Clinic in Laramie, Wyoming, a Licensed Clinical Social Worker in North Carolina and Wyoming; and Licensed Specialist Clinical Social Worker and Licensed Clinical Marriage and Family Therapist in Kansas. His research interest is the influence of emotions and emotional intelligence on behavior and human interaction. He has been conducting research to study the emotional intelligence of undergraduate and graduate social work students as a variable for academic performance and practice effectiveness of social work students and whose aim is to develop a social emotional learning component to enhance their emotional aware for education and practice competence he has presented his research findings, conclusions and implications at both national and international conferences.. His article, "Race, Emotion, and Socialization", can be found in the special issue of the 'Race, Gender, and Class Journal', entitled, "Race, Gender, and Class in Psychology: A Critical Approach" Volume 9, #4, 2002 (winter issue). He co-authored "Criminal Convictions and Program Admissions" for the 'Journal of Social Work Values and Ethics'. He is one of the authors for "Scholarship Development: Writing Support Group Project" for the 'Journal of Nursing Scholarship'.


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