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J Wagner, O Lüdtke, A Robitzsch, R Göllner and U Trautwein
Abstract
When considering that social inclusion is a basic human need, it makes sense that self-esteem is fueled by social feedback and the sense of being liked by others. This is particularly true with respect to early adolescence, when peers become increasingly important. In the current paper, we tested which components of social inclusion are particularly beneficial for the development of self-esteem by differentiating between intrapersonal components (i.e., self-perceptions of social inclusion) and interpersonal components (i.e., perceiver and target effects of liking).
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Concepts
Like, Educational psychology, Sociology, Interpersonal relationships, Motivation, Fundamental human needs, Developmental psychology, Psychology
MeSH headings
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