::'I' and the 'me'
Person::other Mead's::category Society::others Fusion::attitude People::woman Which::aspect
The 'I' and the 'me' are terms central to the social philosophy of George Herbert Mead, one of the key influences on the development of the branch of sociology called symbolic-interactionism. The terms refer to the psychology of the individual, where in Mead's understanding, the "me" is the socialized aspect of the person, the "I" is the active aspect of the person.
One might usefully 'compare Mead's "I" and "me", respectively, with Sartre's "choice" and "the situation". But Mead himself matched up the "me" with Freud's "censor", and the "I" with his "ego"; and this is psychologically apt'.<ref>Victorino Tejera, Semiotics from Pierce to Barthes (2001) p. 59</ref>
'I' and the 'me' sections
Intro Characteristics Fusion Conventionality Dissociation Literary examples See also References
|PREVIOUS: Intro||NEXT: Characteristics|