Psychological Dimensions of the Jewish Immigration Experience

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Immigrants arriving in New York in 1902 (Photo: United States Library of Congress’s Prints and Photographs Division)
Immigrants arriving in New York in 1902 (Photo: United States Library of Congress’s Prints and Photographs Division)

What causes people to emigrate? What is the psychological impact of immigrating on their immediate and extended family? What processes are involved with assimilating to a new culture? Deepen and explore your own immigrant heritage as you learn about the research and psychological theory pertaining to immigration, both historically and today.

Barry H. Schneider is a member of the Department of Psychology at Boston College, which he joined in 2014 after a 33-year career as a professor of psychology at the University of Ottawa, Canada, and child-clinical psychologist in part-time practice. He has been a visiting professor in 11 countries and is involved actively in research projects in Italy, Spain and Cuba. He has worked with the Jewish communities of Cuba and Italy, as well as Latin American immigrants to Canada. Dr. Schneider is the author or editor of six books, including “Cultural Dimensions of Children’s Peer Relations” (Cambridge, 2009). His BC course offerings include “Psychology of the Immigration Experience” and “Images of Mental Illness in Film and Literature.”

Course dates: Oct. 16, 23, 30 and Nov. 6, 13, 20 (snow dates Nov. 27 and Dec. 4)

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Fact Sheet
When
Tuesday, October 16, 2018, 7:30 pm - 9:00 pm
Where
Central Reform Temple of Boston
15 Newbury St
Boston, MA 02116
Price
$120.00 For all six classes

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