Barnes Composing a Personality Presentation

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Composing a Personality : 

Composing a Personality Alison Barnes October 16, 2011

Introduction : 

Introduction There are six domains of personality which I will waltz through showing how my musical composition model is in harmony with each domain. I will also discuss how team dynamics can melodically drive an organization if composed properly. So’ “let’s start at the very beginning…”

Biological Domain : 

Biological Domain Genetic, biological, and evolutionary determinants of behavior Physical notes of a composition: do, re, mi, fa, so, la, ti, do Mixture of notes, with lots of different combinations Distinct to each individual person

Biological Domain : 

Biological Domain Ancestors started with sticks on a log Changes in the environment Adaptations required to adapt to changes Surviving the test of time

Dispositional Domain : 

Dispositional Domain Differences found and how they differ in each person Personality traits & the Five Factor Model Elements of a composition; key, pitch, rhythm, harmony, & melody

Dispositional Domain : 

Dispositional Domain Key – Openness factor Pitch – Neuroticism Rhythm – Conscientiousness Harmony – Agreeableness Melody - Extraversion

Social-Cultural Domain : 

Social-Cultural Domain Affects of social, cultural, & gendered differences Situation selection – composition key Evocation – melodic sequences Manipulation – specific notes in particular strings of notes

Social-Cultural Domain : 

Social-Cultural Domain Feminine – softer, less aggression, lot of fluctuations Masculine – louder, faster, more dominant, relatively smooth Environmental factors Feminine – fast-paced & loud Masculine – gentle & choppy

Cognitive-Experiential Domain : 

Cognitive-Experiential Domain Emotions, thoughts, feelings, & goals Self-concept: Possible, ought, & ideal selves Possible – guiding the composition Ought – people’s emotions Ideal – believing you can succeed

Cognitive-Experiential Domain : 

Cognitive-Experiential Domain Social identity Continuity “first three notes just happen to be do-re-mi” Contrast “raindrops on roses and whiskers on kittens … a few of my favorite things

Adjustment Domain : 

Adjustment Domain How we cope, adjust & adapt to the events of our everyday life Stress & stressors Daily hassles - new melodies Major life events – success of composition

Adjustment Domain : 

Adjustment Domain Three stage model Alarm stage – keep or throw out new melody Resistance stage – energy, effort, & time to fit it in Exhaustion – harmonious problems

Intrapsychic Domain : 

Intrapsychic Domain Conscious & unconscious mental mechanisms Freud & the structure of the mind Id, superego, & ego Interaction for good balance

Intrapsychic Domain : 

Intrapsychic Domain Id – pleasurable piece, but mistakes in musical rules Superego – strictly correct musical composition, but a lack of expression Ego – balance of pleasure aspect and musical constructs to avoid conflict & anxiety

Team Dynamics : 

Team Dynamics Biological Domain Specific roles Members, leader, facilitator, & sponsor Different aspects from each Strengths & weaknesses Meld together, adapt, and progress

Team Dynamics : 

Team Dynamics Dispositional Domain Key –open relationships & trust Pitch – intention to achieve goals Rhythm – clear purpose & goals Harmony – communication process Melody – supportive leadership

Team Dynamics : 

Team Dynamics Social-Cultural Domain Conflict – five behavioral types Situation selection –avoiding, collaborating Evocation – compromising, accommodating Manipulation -competing

Team Dynamics : 

Team Dynamics Cognitive-Experiential Domain Stages of the story Forming – possible selves Storming – social comparison Norming – ought selves Performing – ideal selves Adjourning – end of the story

Team Dynamics : 

Team Dynamics Adjustment Domain Decision-making/problem-solving Alarm stage – identifying core issues, what to do Resistance stage – generating options, researching & evaluating them Exhaustion stage – breakdown of the team

Team Dynamics : 

Team Dynamics Intrapsychic Domain Facilitation Id – dysfunctional behaviors Superego – task-related behaviors Ego – maintenance-related behaviors Balance, no behavior domination

Conclusion : 

Conclusion Individual person, musical composition, organizational team Many factors help or hinder each one in achieving their goal Different aspects come together At the end of it all: “my heart will be blessed with the sound of music, and I’ll sing once more”

References : 

References Davis, S., & Palladino, J. (2010). Psychology. (6th ed.). Upper Saddle River, NJ: Pearson Education, Inc. De Janasz, S.C., Dowd, K., & Schneider, B.Z. (2012). Interpersonal skills in organizations. (4th ed.). New York, NY: McGraw-Hill. Larsen, R. J., & Buss, D. M. (2010). Personality psychology: Domains of knowledge about human nature (4th ed.) Boston: McGraw-Hill. Rodgers, R., & Hammerstein, O. (1959). The sound of music. London: Williamson Music Ltd.

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