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Interpretive Reproduction in Children's Role Play
Corsaro, William A.
Article from Journal - ilmiah internasional
Childhood: A Journal of Global Child Research vol. 01 no. 02 (May 1993)
Children’s Role Play
Recent theoretical developments in sociology, anthropology, and psychology have led to the development of an interpretive approach to childhood socialization. From the interpretive perspective, socialization is viewed as a reproductive rather than a linear process. The process is reproductive in the sense that children do not merely individually internalize the external adult culture. Rather children become a part of adult culture, that is, contribute to its reproduction, through their negotiations with adults and their creative production of a series of peer cultures with other children. In this paper I analyze an everyday activity in the peer culture of young children, their production of dramatic role play. The comparative micro-analysis of the role play of white middle-class and black lower-class children captures how the children’s production and sharing of important elements of their peer cultures contribute to the reproduction of basic features of the American class structure.
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