Jealousy in infant-peer trios: From narcissism to culture

Research output: Book chapter/Published conference paperChapter

10 Citations (Scopus)

Abstract

The first sections of this chapter rework the dyadic framework of infancy research in terms of a theory of 'thirdness', the capacity for relating as a 'third party' to relationships between two (or more) others, a capacity which is argued by some cultural theorists to underpin humans' accession to culture. We will then be in a position to examine the recent surge of research on 'triadic interaction', to assess its implications for conceptualising the early stages of human enculturation. Central to my discussion is previously-published empirical case-based research on infants in groups, in particular, all-infant trios (Selby & Bradley, 2003a; 2003b; Bradley & Selby, 2004).
Original languageEnglish
Title of host publicationHandbook of Jealousy
Subtitle of host publicationTheories, Principles and Multidisciplinary Approaches
EditorsS. Hart, M. Legerstee
Place of PublicationHoboken,NJ
PublisherWiley-Blackwell
Pages192-234
Number of pages43
Edition10
ISBN (Print)9781405185790
Publication statusPublished - 2010

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    Bradley, B. (2010). Jealousy in infant-peer trios: From narcissism to culture. In S. Hart, & M. Legerstee (Eds.), Handbook of Jealousy: Theories, Principles and Multidisciplinary Approaches (10 ed., pp. 192-234). Wiley-Blackwell.