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Author: Huesmann, L. Rowell; Moise-Titus, Jessica; Podolski, Cheryl-Lynn; Eron, Leonard D.
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CMCH Synopsis: Researchers observed over 550 children when they were ages 6 to 10; then observed them again in their early 20's. Very detailed notes of the children were taken, including how aggressive they were according to their teachers and peers as well as how much television they watched. The study found that the adults with the most aggressive behaviors were the same children that watched a lot of media violence and who believed that television programs reflected reality. Center on Media and Child Health
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Year: 2003
Article Title: Longitudinal relations between children's exposure to TV violence and their aggressive and violent behavior in young adulthood: 1977-1992
Journal: Developmental Psychology
Volume: 39
Issue: 39
Pages: 201-221
ISSN: 0012-1649
Source of Funding: National Institute of Mental Health
Study Design: Correlational Study
Longitudinal Study
Publication Type: Journal Article
URL:
Age Group: Adolescence (13-17 yrs), Adulthood (18 yrs & older), Childhood (birth-12 yrs), School Age (6-12 yrs), Young Adulthood (18-29 yrs)
Keywords: Adolescents
Adults
Age Differences
Aggression
Arousal
Children
Desensitization
Gender Differences
Identification
Intelligence
Media Diet
Mediating Factors
Motion Pictures
Parents and Parenting
Perceived Reality
Personality
Social Learning
Violence
Violence (Media Content)

 

 

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