STAGES OF GROUP DEVEOPMENT IN THE BREAKFAST CLUB AND STAND BY ME Every group experiences Tuckman’s five stages of group development: forming, storming, norming, performing and adjourning. Each group has a specific purpose and goal and tasks to perform in order to fulfill their purpose and succeed at their goal. In addition, the duration in which a group exists can range from a day to several years. It is with this theory in mind that we have decided to compare and contrast the stages of group development of the groups in Stand By Me and The Breakfast Club. Forming The first stage in group development is the forming stage.
The Breakfast Club approached people by toss out unique stereotypes of each of fives characters in the movie. Each of them comes up from different classes in high school social system and characterizes one another by their appearances. As the movie
I would also establish a system whereby my students complete a record card or form detailing name, contact information and any other relevant information such as medical needs. Regulations out of the way, personalities are important. I believe that if I am friendly, my learners will relax and know they can feel secure in my class when it starts. Nobody likes to learn with a grumpy teacher. I will always do a fun warm up which helps break the ice.
When a person accepts another person, great things happen including the sharing of ideas occurs, and understanding a person more. When people converse and realize their similarities, they suddenly understand each other and begin to accept each other for who they are. In The Breakfast Club, the characters understand each other more through their parents and less through their actions. Through this movie, ideals of young adults will be expressed and clearly shown. The Characters are Brian, a brain; Andrew, an athlete; Allison, a basket case; Claire, a princess; and John, a criminal.
The research has been done on zero tolerance in the home but not extensively in the school. Based on the results of the research finding on zero tolerance in the home in regards to parenting the approach conflicts with the developmental needs of adolescences. This approached mirrored what was taking place in the Breakfast Club. The group leader/principal had no desire to truly hear what the teen had to say in response to his assignment. He only wanted them do as he said without feedback.
For example if they used have breakfast a nine in the morning because they liked to lay in till then, they may wish to do this still but cant communicate that so by finding out habits from the family you have a better chance of fulfilling their wishes. B2 Two ways of making sure that the history, preferences,wishes and needs of an individual using our service are recognised in the care plan by; 1. By asking the individual to check the information that has been put in their care plan and including them in the writing of the care plan so that all their preferences, wishes and needs are in the care plan from the beginning. 2. By regularly reviewing the individuals care plan and what support they receive will ensure that the information and how they want to receive their care is correct.
Furthermore, when Alexandra said we do not need Cal any more, but Atticus gets angry and told Alexandra that Cal is one of the family. Also, he said that she do not leave the house. In these examples Atticus is very strict about prejudice to black people. Scout and Jem have heard their father when he told aunt Alexandra about Cal. Therefore,
The Breakfast Club Analysis Matt Brockner University of Kentucky The Breakfast Club Analysis In the movie The Breakfast Club directed by John Hughes there are many interpersonal concepts that we discussed in class this semester that showed up in the movie. Concepts that spread from communication which is a transactional process involving participants who occupy different but overlapping environments and create relationships through the exchange of messages, many of which are affected by external, physiological, and psychological noise (Adler & Procter, p.13) all the way to listening which is a process that consists of hearing, attending, understanding, responding, and remembering an aural message (Adler & Procter, p. 237) and
This paper is a psychological analysis of five distinct adolescents, the main characters in John Hughes' 1984 film, The Breakfast Club. These individuals represent a cross-section of middle class high school students, brought together to share a day of detention. In the process, they reveal much about the factors that shaped their personalities, the problems each faces, and their possible futures. This paper uses elements from many of the principal theories of personality development to understand who these people are and who they are likely to become. "The Breakfast Club" is a disparate group of high school students at a suburban Chicago school in the mid-1980s.
A personalised induction will always be more effective. Why a personalised induction is always more effective. When meeting a client for a personalised induction for the first time it is critical to build up a good rapport, because if you have rapport with your clients, they are more likely to trust you, listen to you and communicate openly with you, and when someone trusts you, you can ask more of them. A relationship of warmth, trust and mutual positive regard is also essential. As a hypnotherapist it is important to try and find the most effective way to communicate with your client so they can get the most benefit from the session in order to achieve effective results and this can be done quite easily by chatting, observation and general