By Susan E. Keefe
"This quantity is the 1st to discover widely many vital theoretical and utilized matters in regards to the psychological health and wellbeing of Appalachians. The authors--anthropologists, psychologists, social employees and others--overturn many assumptions held via previous writers, who've tended to determine Appalachia and its humans as being ruled via a tradition of poverty."
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36 Under five human needs, Fromm places “relatedness” first in sequence; he expresses the idea that individuals overcome obstacles in order to achieve unity with other people, which is demonstrated via various forms: submission, power, or love. 37 Even Charles Darwin commented almost 200 years ago that humans are social animals in whom primal instincts drive and demand the need for socialization—to be with each other. Indeed, we are not meant to live as solitaires; thus, Fromm’s references to love demonstrated through desires, needs, and goals of parenting (motherhood/fatherhood) or marriage and partnership—it is a union and simultaneously a connection of oneself with the outside world.
2. As cited in Tan and Takeyesu, “Sigmund Freud (1856–1939),” 322. Ibid. 4. Tan and Takeyesu, “Sigmund Freud (1856–1939),” 322. Ibid. Ibid. Ibid. Ibid. Ibid. 10. , 323. Ibid. Ibid. 13. As cited in Tan and Takeyesu, “Sigmund Freud (1856–1939),” 323. 14. Tan and Takeyesu, “Sigmund Freud (1856–1939),” 322. 15. Mark Edmundson, “Freud and Anna,” The Chronicle of Higher Education 54, no. 4 (2007): para. 8. accountid=10919. 16. , para. 7. 17. , para. 8. 18. , para. 9. Ibid. Ibid. Ibid. Ibid.
12. Panitch and Leys, The Communist Manifesto Now: Socialist Register 1998. 13. Abraham H. Maslow, The Father Reaches of Human Nature (New York: Penguin Group, 1971). 14. Travis Hirschi, The Craft of Criminology: Selected Papers, edited by John H. Laub (Piscataway, NJ: Transaction Publishers, 2002), 75. Ibid. Karl Marx 23 16. , 76. Ibid. Ibid. 19. , 78. Ibid. 21. , 79. 22. , 84. 23. , Erich Fromm and Critical Criminology: Beyond the Punitive Society (Chicago: University of Illinois Press, 2000).
Appalachian Mental Health by Susan E. Keefe