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A psycho-historical analysis of President Clinton's adolescence. Uses three theoretical perspectives to analyze Clinton: Erik Erikson, Jean Piaget and James Fowler. Discusses three aspects of Clinton's early life: peer relations, parent-child relations, and academics. Clinton's development of lifelong attachments. Problematic parent-child relationship; the family structure. Academically high achiever.
From the Paper:"Abstract
This psycho-historical analysis of Bill Clinton concentrates on the period of his adolescence from the vantage point of three types of developmental theory. The theoretical perspectives are those of Erik Erikson, whose psychosocial approach was psychoanalytic in origin but transcended basic psychoanalytic theory by expanding into the are of relations between human beings and their social settings; James Fowler, who drew on Erikson's developmental schemes and others but concerned himself with the individual's development of faith; and Jean Piaget, whose theory dealt primarily with cognitive development in children but extended into adolescence and adulthood as well. The three theoretical perspectives are applied to three themes: peer relations, parent-child relations, and academics. Each of these themes is developed on ..."
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Bill Clinton (2003, April 09) Retrieved September 22, 2020, from https://www.academon.com/essay/bill-clinton-24747/
"Bill Clinton" 09 April 2003. Web. 22 September. 2020. <https://www.academon.com/essay/bill-clinton-24747/>