History[ edit ] Eric Berne presented transactional analysis to the world as a phenomenological approach supplementing Freud's philosophical construct with observable data. By moving to an interpersonal motivational theory, he placed it both in opposition to the psychoanalytic traditions of his day and within what would become the psychoanalytic traditions of the future.
Fees and Funding Course Overview Psychology is the scientific study of how humans think and behave. Studying this programme will develop your ability to understand and support people, preparing you for a wide range of rewarding careers.
This degree is accredited by the British Psychological Society BPS which is essential if you wish to pursue a career in professional psychology in the UK, and follows the main themes of modern psychology: In the first year, you will gain an in depth overview of the main study themes through our Understanding Psychology module.
You will explore the theories underpinning these areas, learn to evaluate scientific journals, and develop your ability to construct formal arguments.
Running parallel to this, you will also undertake the Investigating Psychology module, which will equip you with important practical skills for conducting research in psychology, such as data analysis and report writing. As well as these core modules, you will also take a minor subject, which can be another science, or a subject that is selected from a different part of the University, such as a social science or management programme.
This gives you the chance to explore another discipline that interests you and experience another part of the University. Sociology, criminology and philosophy are just some of the more popular minor choices among our students.
During the second year of your degree, you revisit the key themes covered in Year 1 in greater detail. You will study a specialist module for each of the key strands; deepening your understanding and testing your knowledge. You will also explore Personality and Individual Differences, which will introduce you to important theoretical questions and allow you to critically discuss research implications.
In addition to these themes, Research Methods and Statistics modules will be covered this year. These will expand your knowledge of research methods, develop key skills and enable you to gain a detailed understanding of analysis and reporting. Third year provides you with the freedom to choose from a range of topical modules, as well as carrying out your own research project under the supervision of an experienced researcher.
This will allow you to shape your study to suit your own interests and career aspirations. The optional modules available change to reflect the latest developments in psychology research and those listed are indicative content.
During this year, you will also be able to decide if you want to graduate with a BA or a BSc, dependent on the career you wish to pursue. Both degrees are equivalent and accredited by the British Psychological Society, and our academic staff and careers service are on hand to offer guidance and support.
Structured Work Experience Alongside your academic study, you will have the opportunity to gain voluntary work experience through our Psychology Employability Programme, allowing you to develop invaluable skills for either a career in psychology or a graduate programme.
You can choose between working part-time in the community with charities and organisations that support vulnerable people, or working alongside staff in the Psychology Department on their ground breaking research projects.
Crucially, every placement will provide you with experience and skills that are valuable to both psychology careers and more general graduate level occupations, strengthening your CV and enhancing your employability for life after graduation.
Voluntary work can be an enlightening and rewarding experience, enabling you to make a difference to the lives of others, while having the opportunity to try something new, which may lead you to change or confirm your career plans and is recommended by the British Psychological Society.
It has been specifically designed for students who wish to pursue a career in research, and is also suitable for students who want to earn an advanced degree to provide a competitive edge in the job market. You will spend the third year of your degree undertaking modules at one of our international partnering universities, allowing you to gain experience of a different culture and society before returning to Lancaster for your fourth year to complete your degree.
For other English language qualifications we accept, please see our English language requirements webpages. Other Qualifications International Baccalaureate 35 points overall with 16 points from the best 3 Higher Level subjects BTEC Distinction, Distinction, Distinction Access to HE Diploma in a relevant subject with 30 Level 3 credits at Distinction and 15 Level 3 credits at Merit We welcome applications from students with a range of alternative UK and international qualifications, including combinations of qualification.
Further guidance on admission to the University, including other qualifications that we accept, frequently asked questions and information on applying, can be found on our general admissions webpages.
You will be able to study a range of modules, some examples of which are listed below. Year 1 Investigating Psychology This module will equip students with important practical skills and knowledge in conducting research in psychology such as: Students will also discuss key research and theoretical issues surrounding some of these areas and learn to evaluate psychological literature.
They will gain this knowledge through both lectures and laboratory classes.- Psychology is the scientific study of a person’s thought and behavior. It can be broken down into more than 25 subdivisions, for example, cognitive psychology, behavioral psychology, developmental psychology, social psychology, personality psychology, biological psychology, and clinical psychology.
REVISESD SYLLABUS OF PSYCHOLOGY Emotions. Theories of Emotion: James-Lang’e, Cannon-Bard, Schachter and Singer, Lazarus, Lindsley’s Activation Theory.
- Developmental psychology is a branch of psychology associated with characterizing how humans acquire knowledge, mature, and acclimate themselves throughout the course of their lives (American Psychological Association, ).
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Welcome to developmental psychology! This course is an introduction to the science of human development across the lifespan. Student learning outcomes: 1) Compare and contrast the effects of developmental variables on behavior. 2) Analyze and evaluate theories of mental processes.
Developmental psychology: an introduction. [Robert F Biehler; Lynne M Hudson] Home. WorldCat Home About WorldCat Help. Search. Search for Library Items Search for Lists Search for Contacts Search for a Library.
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