Based on the information you gain from the personality case study, “The Case of Mrs. C,” complete the following case study analyses:
Neo-Psychoanalytic Theory Case Study Analysis:
• Analyze Mrs. C’s symptoms, including cultural considerations, from the perspective of a key idea from a theorist that you identified from the neo-psychoanalytic theoretical orientation.
• Offer suggestions for assessments and interventions to use with Mrs. C from the perspective of a key idea from a theorist that you identified from the neo-psychoanalytic theoretical orientation.
Trait Theory Case Study Analysis:
• Analyze Mrs. C’s symptoms, including cultural considerations, from the perspective of a key idea from a theorist that you identified from the behavioral theoretical orientation.
• Offer suggestions for assessments and interventions to use with Mrs. C from the perspective of a key idea from a theorist that you identified from the behavioral theoretical orientation.
Integrate Resources and scholarly materials in your analyses and provide citations and references in APA format. References should be combined in one list at the end of the document.
Shakespeare’s “Macbeth” presents us with a shocking look into the minds of some of the most despicable characters ever created, a brutal and often disturbing reminder of the very worst of human nature. Nonetheless, it manages to create a pair as loathsome as they are pitiable and it is my view that both Macbeth and his “partner of greatness” have traits that redeem them to an extent, although both’s reprehensible characteristics far outway their reputable ones. Macbeth’s tragic fall from grace, although rife with treachery and bloodshed, does not completely destroy his humanity. Similarly, his wife’s initial portrait as an opportunist of shocking depravity is not supported by her later disintegration to a state of dismal and guilt-wracked vulnerability. As is usually the case, things are not as simple as they may seem and I hope to reflect that in my response. The many horrific acts that Macbeth commits and his slow descent into demented tyranny can all be traced back to a fatal flaw in his character, his insatiable, “vaulting ambition” and desire for power. The extent to which this hamartia affects Macbeth is made clear long before he is influenced by his wife and even longer before these thoughts are acted upon, in fact it can even be seen in his first interaction with the Witches. Their prophecies, filled with predictions of his ascent to the throne, stepping over Duncan in the process, seem to strike a chord with Macbeth and leave him in a daze of abject shock and horror. His companion Banquo soon notices this and interrogates him bluntly, “Why do you start and seem to fear/Things that do sound so fair?” In retrospect it is clear that his fear is caused by a feeling of guilt at this outward expression of his “black and deep desires”. Whilst not inherently evil in and of themselves, the ambitious thoughts which stir within Macbeth are fulfilled only through bloody treachery. His subsequent murder of Duncan, a virtuous and respected King, who even Macbeth admits “hath borne his faculties so meek”, shows an utterly reprehensible lack in his morality, and one that is motivated in large part by his own desire for greatne>GET ANSWER