Online Self-Presentation on Facebook and Self Development.
These cases of strategic self-presentation may not ever be found out, but communicators should still avoid them as they do not live up to the standards of ethical communication. Consciously and competently engaging in self-presentation can have benefits because we can provide others with a more positive and accurate picture of who we are.
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The researchers examined two different ways that people can portray themselves on social networking websites: true self-presentation and strategic self-presentation. In the former, people provide an honest reflection of themselves and their life. In the latter, people selectively disclose only positive content to create a more favorable impression of themselves.
Self presentation - Sociology bibliographies - in Harvard style. Change style powered by CSL. Strategic self-presentation on Facebook: Personal motives and audience response to online behavior 2016 - Computers in Human Behavior. In-text: (Bareket-Bojmel, Moran and Shahar, 2016) Your Bibliography: Bareket-Bojmel, L., Moran, S. and Shahar, G., 2016. Strategic self-presentation on Facebook.
There are five method of strategic self-presentation used in interpersonal influence situations: ingratiation, intimidation, self-promotion, exemplification, and supplication. According to norms of reciprocity, we generally like those who like us. We can influence others by appearing to like them and by being pleasant and friendly. This strategy is called ingratiation. The ingratiatory uses.
Studies 1 and 2 showed that identical behaviors had greater impact on the self-concept when performed publicly rather than privately. That is, the self-concept is more likely to change by internalizing public behavior than by internalizing behavior that is identical but lacks the interpersonal context. The self-concept change extends even to behavioral changes and occurs even when participants.
People often use strategic self-presentation to portray themselves in a favorable light. The current research used an online dating procedure to examine how perception of a potential romantic partner’s interest and liking influences one’s use of strategic self-presentation. During the study, participants were led to believe that they would meet a potential dating partner, when in reality.