Monkeys and Morality: Crash Course Psychology #19

Monkeys and Morality: Crash Course Psychology #19



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In this episode of Crash Course Psychology, Hank takes a look at a few experiments that helped us understand how we develop as human beings. Things like attachment, separation anxiety, stranger anxiety, and morality are all discussed… also, a seriously unpleasant study with monkeys and fake mothers.


Table of Contents

Three Styles of Attachment 02:16:23

Parenting Styles 07:35:19

Developing Self Concept 06:34:04

Kolhberg’s Stages of Morality 08:18:00


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June 17, 2014 / 26 Comments / by / in
  • I used be way too attached to pretty much only inanimate objects. I used to talk to this really old toyota car we had and when we replaced it I felt dead. I had conversations with dead bugs too and same reaction when they arent there anyore… yeah i was that kind of kid i think i still am…

  • Lol AVP!

  • What's it called when you know that what you're doing is wrong but you don't care and do it anyway?

  • 0:220:23 That face! Why I have gotten addicted to Crash Course!

  • Who noticed the pokeball?

  • I lovw John Green's facial expressions! I think I'm crushing on him. 😍😍 I'm serious

  • Both of them are wrong! Lock the husband up and socialize the pharmacist's medicine. Then complain about the government's monopoly on violence, because that's wrong too. Problem solved.

  • i actually love all his dad joke puns

  • I think the interesting thing about having a child is getting to know how it develops, I mean, I'd like to raise it in a different way I was raised to find out if personality is passed genetically or is it completly about the person's nurture, I mean, as a child my relationships with my mother wasn't really good, leading to anxiety, depression and other things… and I wouldn't like that to be passed genetically so I'd like to know if doing "rigth" what I think was done "bad" on me will lead to a happy normal life or it would end up like mine…

  • i thought the precon phase was about avoiding punishment (so the kid would say heinz shouldnt steal it because he could go to prison)

  • who else is preparing for the 2017 exam? πŸ™‹πŸ™‹πŸ™‹

  • Gg ap test today

  • I am insecure avoidant, it's because of my learning disorder. πŸ€”πŸ€”πŸ˜—πŸ˜—

  • 4:19
    I would cry too if I was that baby, andΒ was stuck with Hillary Clinton try to comfort me…

  • Good video but where was Bowlby? Can't have attachment without Bowlby.

  • im none of the moralatys

  • Well this video is more depressing than March 22nd 2013. ; -; poor monkeys.

  • ❀

  • 04:04 Bobo doll spotted

  • mumkey jones brought me here

  • You said salty. lol.

  • So apparently separating a monkey from it's mother is inhumane but separating a calf from the mother cow at one day old is fine because herp derp milk 4 strung boons

  • tbh Heinz wasn't in the wrong because his wife needed the medication and the company knew they didn't need to charge as much for it so they were basically asking for something like that to happen. Also losing one dose of the medication won't harm the company

  • Answer to the Heinz dilemma:
    John Locke theorized that property becomes an individuals when they remove it from its natural state or change it in some way. When the pharmacist changed the chemicals into medicine, he made something that was thus his property. However, Locke also said that individuals don't have a right to own property that they won't or can't ever use, when someone else could. For example a rich king owns large farms that create food. He can't eat all of the food himself though, before it spoils, so it would be moral to make sure that it gets to his subjects. If he is able he can try to profit from his possessions, but if he can't he should relinquish his ownership. By Locke's logic, Heinz was right to steal the medicine, because the pharmacist couldn't utilize it himself and couldn't benefit from it because he was selling it at a price way too high out of greed.

  • nice Montana shirt hank I've spent 5/7th of my life there including birth

  • I miss cloth mother 😒

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