Awareness as Self-Conciousness refers to May's two (2) aspect of Awareness: (1) Awareness as Self-Conciousness the ability to sense and integrate information about oneself, itself has two


(2) dimensions: subjective and objective.

For example, as you read this text at this moment, awareness of your inner experience of sensations, emotions, and thoughts is your subjective self. Awareness. By contrast, awareness that you are reading - almost as if seeingy ourself from the outside . Is objective self-awareness. Awareness as Vigilance refers to the ability to sense and integrate information from one's surroundings, in particular to perceive threat and safety.

Related Articles

Private self (or I) at■■■■■■■
Private self refers to a person's inner uniqueness and unity and the subjective experience of being the . . . Read More
Dasein at■■■■■■
Dasein: Dasein refers to Heidegger's term for "being-in-the-world". The world does not exist without . . . Read More
Self at■■■■■■
Self: Self refers to a continuing inner sense of our personhood that organizes our perceptions of our . . . Read More
Learning difficulty at■■■■■■
Learning difficulty: Learning difficulty refers to a term covering people who experience more problems . . . Read More
Apperception at■■■■■■
Apperception: Apperception refers to the personal values and interests determining the mode in which . . . Read More
Defence Mechanisms at■■■■■
Defence Mechanisms: Defence Mechanisms refer to strategies used by the ego to protect itself from threatening . . . Read More
Private self-awareness at■■■■■
Private self-awareness: Private self-awareness means looking inward on the private aspects of the self . . . Read More
Processing at■■■■■
Processing refers to the ability to accurately perceive and manipulate information; - - In the context . . . Read More
Psychological system at■■■■■
Psychological system: Psychological system refers to a system which includes those mental processes central . . . Read More
Agnosia at■■■■■
Agnosia: Agnosia refers to the inability to identify objects, inability to organise sensory information . . . Read More