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  1. Bonnie Erickson. Bonnie Erickson (born September 20, 1941) is an American designer of puppets, costumes, toys, and graphics, best known for her work with Jim Henson and The Muppets where her most notable creations include Miss Piggy, Statler and Waldorf, and as a partner in Harrison/Erickson, the Major League Baseball mascot the Phillie Phanatic .

    • September 20, 1941, Anoka, Minnesota
    • Leslie Lewis ​(m. 1963⁠–⁠1975)​, Wayde Harrison ​(m. 1977)​
  2. Bonnie Erickson. Bonnie Erickson with Statler, in 1975. Bonnie Erickson (b. September 20, 1941), aka Bonnie Lewis, was part of the original design team for The Muppet Show.

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  4. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Erik_EriksonErik Erikson - Wikipedia

    • Early Life
    • Psychoanalytic Experience and Training
    • United States
    • Theories of Development and The Ego
    • Erikson's Theory of Personality
    • Erikson's Psychology of Religion
    • Personal Life
    • Bibliography

    Erikson's mother, Karla Abrahamsen, came from a prominent Jewish family in Copenhagen, Denmark. She was married to Jewish stockbroker Valdemar Isidor Salomonsen, but had been estranged from him for several months at the time Erik was conceived. Little is known about Erik's biological father except that he was a non-Jewish Dane. On discovering her pregnancy, Karla fled to Frankfurt am Main in Germany where Erik was born on 15 June 1902 and was given the surname Salomonsen.She fled due to conceiving Erik out of wedlock, and the identity of Erik's birth father was never made clear. Following Erik's birth, Karla trained to be a nurse and moved to Karlsruhe. In 1905 she married Erik's Jewish pediatrician, Theodor Homburger. In 1908, Erik Salomonsen's name was changed to Erik Homburger, and in 1911 he was officially adopted by his stepfather.Karla and Theodor told Erik that Theodor was his real father, only revealing the truth to him in late childhood; he remained bitter about the decepti...

    When Erikson was twenty-five, his friend Peter Blos invited him to Vienna to tutor art at the small Burlingham-Rosenfeld School for children whose affluent parents were undergoing psychoanalysis by Sigmund Freud's daughter, Anna Freud. Anna noticed Erikson's sensitivity to children at the school and encouraged him to study psychoanalysis at the Vienna Psychoanalytic Institute, where prominent analysts August Aichhorn, Heinz Hartmann, and Paul Federn were among those who supervised his theoretical studies. He specialized in child analysis and underwent a training analysis with Anna Freud. Helene Deutsch and Edward Bibring supervised his initial treatment of an adult. Simultaneously he studied the Montessori method of education, which focused on child development and sexual stages.[failed verification]In 1933 he received his diploma from the Vienna Psychoanalytic Institute. This and his Montessori diploma were to be Erikson's only earned academic credentials for his life's work.

    In 1930 Erikson married Joan Mowat Serson, a Canadian dancer and artist whom Erikson had met at a dress ball. During their marriage Erikson converted to Christianity. In 1933, with Adolf Hitler's rise to power in Germany, the burning of Freud's books in Berlin and the potential Nazi threat to Austria, the family left an impoverished Vienna with their two young sons and emigrated to Copenhagen. Unable to regain Danish citizenshipbecause of residence requirements, the family left for the United States, where citizenship would not be an issue. In the United States, Erikson became the first child psychoanalyst in Boston and held positions at Massachusetts General Hospital, the Judge Baker Guidance Center, and at Harvard Medical School and Psychological Clinic, establishing a singular reputation as a clinician. In 1936, Erikson left Harvard and joined the staff at Yale University, where he worked at the Institute of Social Relations and taught at the medical school. Erikson continued to...

    Erikson is credited with being one of the originators of ego psychology, which stressed the role of the ego as being more than a servant of the id. Although Erikson accepted Freud's theory, he did not focus on the parent-child relationship and gave more importance to the role of the ego, particularly the person's progression as self. According to Erikson, the environment in which a child lived was crucial to providing growth, adjustment, a source of self-awareness and identity. Erikson won a Pulitzer Prize and a US National Book Award in category Philosophy and Religion for Gandhi's Truth (1969),which focused more on his theory as applied to later phases in the life cycle. In Erikson's discussion of development, he rarely mentioned a stage of development by age. In fact he referred to it as a prolonged adolescence which has led to further investigation into a period of development between adolescence and young adulthood called emerging adulthood. On ego identity versus role confusio...

    The Erikson life-stages, in order of the eight stages in which they may be acquired, are listed below, as well as the "virtues" that Erikson has attached to these stages, (these virtues are underlined). 1. Hope, Basic trust vs. basic mistrust-This stage covers the period of infancy, 0–12 months, which is the most fundamental stage of life, as this is the stage that all other ones build off of. Whether the baby develops basic trust or basic mistrust is not merely a matter of nurture. It is multi-faceted and has strong social components. It depends on the quality of the maternal relationship. The mother carries out and reflects her inner perceptions of trustworthiness, a sense of personal meaning, etc. on the child. An important part of this stage is providing stable and constant care of the infant. This helps the child develop trust that can transition into relationships other than parental. Additionally, children develop trust in others to support them.If successful in this, the bab...

    Psychoanalytic writers have always engaged in nonclinical interpretation of cultural phenomena such as art, religion, and historical movements. Erik Erikson gave such a strong contribution that his work was well received by students of religion and spurred various secondary literature. Erikson’s psychology of religion begins with an acknowledgement of how religious tradition can have an interplay with a child’s basis sense of trust or mistrust. With regard to Erikson’s theory of personality as expressed in his eight stages of the life cycle, each with their different tasks to master, each also included a corresponding virtue, as mentioned above, which form a taxonomy for religious and ethical life. Erikson extends this construct by emphasizing that human individual and social life is characterized by ritualization, “an agreed-upon interplay between at least two persons who repeat it at meaningful intervals an in recurring contexts.” Such ritualization involves careful attentiveness...

    Erikson married Canadian-born American dancer and artist Joan Erikson(née Sarah Lucretia Serson) in 1930 and they remained together until his death. The Eriksons had four children: Kai T. Erikson, Jon Erikson, Sue Erikson Bloland, and Neil Erikson. Kai, the eldest, is a sociologist. Their daughter, Sue, "an integrative psychotherapist and psychoanalyst", described her father as plagued by "lifelong feelings of personal inadequacy".He thought that by combining resources with his wife, he could "achieve the recognition" that might produce a feeling of adequacy. Erikson died on 12 May 1994 in Harwich, Massachusetts. He is buried in the First Congregational Church Cemetery in Harwich.

    Major works

    1. Childhood and Society(1950) 2. Young Man Luther: A Study in Psychoanalysis and History(1958) 3. Insight and Responsibility(1966) 4. Identity: Youth and Crisis(1968) 5. Gandhi's Truth: On the Origins of Militant Nonviolence(1969) 6. Life History and the Historical Moment(1975) 7. Toys and Reasons: Stages in the Ritualization of Experience(1977) 8. Adulthood(edited book, 1978) 9. Vital Involvement in Old Age(with J. M. Erikson and H. Kivnick, 1986) 10. The Life Cycle Completed(with J. M. Eri...

    Collections

    1. Identity and the Life Cycle. Selected Papers(1959) 2. "A Way of Looking at Things – Selected Papers from 1930 to 1980, Erik H. Erikson"ed. by S. Schlein, W. W. Norton & Co, New York, (1995)

  5. Oct 20, 2017 · But in 1934, Bonnie and Clyde’s death would cement the duo into true crime legend. They started out as two young kids from Texas — Bonnie as a waitress, Clyde as a laborer — but they soon got swept up in the thrill of the “Public Enemy Era,” typified by gangsters like John Dillinger and Baby Face Nelson .

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  7. Jun 05, 2018 · A Minnesota woman who died at the age of 80 last week will not be missed by her family, who let the public know in a biting obituary.

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