Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item:
Title: Violence that concern all of us : A perspective from the history of maltreatment at school [La violencia, que nos toca a todos: Una mirada desde la historia del maltrato en la escuela]
Author: Quezada, M.T.P.
Issue Date: 2012
Abstract: Why should we talk about our own lives? What is it useful for? De Gaulejac (2005) says that people enjoy talking about themselves, telling about their own lives. Even if it is not beautiful, they have the feeling to talk about relevant stuff. Many times during this quest, the social status plays an important role: the attempt to find prestigious ancestors to enhance themselves. Everyone, even young people are interested in their family stories. This leads us to philosophical questions: Where do I come from? Who am I? Nowadays, every individual must strive to achieve a social position and get a social and individual existence. Every individual is invited to become independent to 'produce' his/her existence. That means that the social existence is no longer given by the group as in societies in ancient times but by the individual invited to build and become himself. So, what is this process of building himself about? What does 'assert their identity until producing life' mean? These questions raised by the clinical sociology are keys to begin the school bullying analysis by crucial moments of someones' life story.
Appears in Collections:Producción científica UdeG

Files in This Item:
There are no files associated with this item.

Items in RIUdeG are protected by copyright, with all rights reserved, unless otherwise indicated.