Breakfast club

Breakfast club

Order Description

In order for the student to acquire the competencies of the course objectives, as well as increase your soft skills, you will analyze a movie relating to social psychology. In addition to entertaining us, movies offer detailed portrayals of human social behavior. As popular culture, these films depict the dominant or at least available “popular theorizing” about social psychology.

Choose one of the films listed below. Use your discernment to determine what is appropriate for you to view. Philippians 4: 8 Finally, brothers, whatever is true, whatever is noble, whatever is right, whatever is pure, whatever is lovely, whatever is admirable—if anything is excellent or praiseworthy—think about such things.

Babe (1995) G – Babe, a pig raised by sheepdogs, learns to herd sheep with a little help from Farmer Hoggett.
The Breakfast Club (1984) R “John Hughes” 80s classic about five diverse high school students (a jock, a princess, a brain, a freak, and a criminal) who spend a Saturday in detention together.
Guess Who’s Coming to Dinner? (1967) Approved (before current ratings) – Spencer Tracy and Katharine Hepburn play a couple whose attitudes are challenged when their daughter brings home a fiancé who is black.
Twelve Angry Men (1957) Approved (before current ratings). A dissenting juror in a murder trial slowly manages to convince the others that the case is not as obviously clear as it seemed in court.
My Big Fat Greek wedding (2002) PG – A young Greek woman falls in love with a non-Greek and struggles to get her family to accept him while she comes to terms with her heritage and cultural identity.
Shawshank Redemption (1994) R – Two imprisoned men bond over a number of years, finding solace and eventual redemption through acts of common decency
Life Is Beautiful (1998) PG-13 – A Jewish man has a wonderful romance with the help of his humor, but must use that same quality to protect his son in a Nazi death camp.
View the film you choose at least once. (Two viewings will offer a distinct advantage). Then, after reviewing your notes and readings, identify three social-psychological principles that appear to be operating in the events or individuals depicted in the film (e.g., cognitive dissonance, schemas, self-fulfilling prophecies, groupthink, deindividuation, conformity, realistic conflict theory, modern racism, etc.). You will submit your paper to Turn It In Assignment in Course Material, where you will find a rubric to help guide you.

Your paper will consist of the following elements.

A brief introduction, in which you will introduce the movie, three theoretical perspectives and grab your audience’s attention (1-1 ½ pages)
Most students find it best to spend 1-1 ½ pages on each theory, providing support from peer-reviewed journal articles, and illustrations from the movie.
Briefly describe the relevant scene
Describe in detail the social-psychological principle you believe is relevant, bringing in research findings as much as possible, and
Elaborate on how the selected scene conforms and/or fails to conform to the social-psychological principle you have identified, as well as to the research findings (for example, describe how the scene is similar to or different from relevant experiments you have read or heard about).
Conclusion (1-1 ½ pages)
Six to eight cited references, with parenthetical references within the text
This comes to 5-8 pages, with an additional page for references
Originality and thought are also important; avoid quotes. Do not waste a lot of the paper summarizing the film; describe just enough as is necessary to illustrate the theories.

The cited references must be current, peer-based journal articles. In addition to the required number of citations, you may also include older classic studies, the text, and biblical references.

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