The growing child comes to understand the world, makes sense of experience and becomes a competent social individual. First published in 1987, Making Sense reflected the way in which developmental psychologists had begun to look at these processes in increasingly naturalistic, social situations. Rather than seeing the child as working in isolation, the authors of this collection take the view that 'making sense' involves social interaction and problem-solving. They particularly emphasize the role of language; its study both reveals the child's grasp of the frames of meaning in a particular culture, and demonstrates the subtleties of concept development and role-taking.Rather than seeing the child as working in isolation, the authors of this collection take the view that a#39;making sensea#39; involves social interaction and problem-solving.
|Title||:||Making Sense (Routledge Revivals)|
|Author||:||Jerome S. Bruner, Helen Haste|
|Publisher||:||Taylor & Francis - 2010-10-04|