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Beprgd'tictions EDRS a V:e\ the best that cian be made from the original. o Adolescents who deviate markedly from the norm in the timing and rate of sexual maturing are. Evidence from^growth studies suggest that early maturing may have different effects on boys and girls (Jersi Id, 1963; Jones, 1949).. ' Ko direct studies 4eai4ng Mith &ex ^nd soeto-^eeom? formed on the basis of social and ethnic background, corampninterests , and maturity: the clique and the crowd.

10 - INTRODUCTJON - In this connection,^ the authars of th0 present document hope they have satisfactorily met the prppbsai di-scussed, in the Position Paper • re Cyclic*^ Review : The. , ' / Carlsoli, R., "Stability and Change in the Adolescent's Self- Image", in Dii W_Devel^pme^ 36, 659-666, 1965. and Welsh, "Personality, Creative Potential in Talented High School Students", in Journal of Personality , 34, 445- 455, 1966. Implication page 98 102 il3 ■ 118 131 ,131 ^ 134^ III.- EARLY ADOLESCENT COGNITIVE FUNCTIONING AND INTELI^ECTUAL GROWTH^ - v 1. Cfuantitative Aspects of Cognitive Development During Early Adolescence " . - Twenty-Four Hour Circjadian Alterations Superimposed on the BRAC ■ 128 8 LISTOF TABLES ' JTable ^ p^ge * • - ■ advantageously as a valid and reliable basis f©r decision makingj relative to educational programs intended for the intermediate division. 1, New / * York, Russell Sage Foimdition, 289-322, 1964. and Levovice, S:, Adolescence: Psychosocial Perspectives New York, Basic Books, 1969. , "Soine Theoretical Is^^ in Adult Inte lligence Testing", in Psychological Bulletin , 38. - Ninety Minutes A^te'rnations of the Basic Rest-Activity Cycle (BRAC) 125 ■ .- • " ^ ■ ' ^ - 5. F., "Family Background, Primary Relationships, and the High School Dropout", in Journal of Marriage and the Family , 5, 218-223, 1965. Adolescent girls see the ideal ioy as an athletic hero, while boys s^ the ideal girl as one who is popular with the boys CHurlock, 1973} \ According to Fprslund and Hull (1972) girls perceive their sex-role more in relation to the opposite sex than boys do. Boys"' identify strongly with both the primary masculine role models of ' peers, s-iblings , and fathers, and the secondary role ^models such as male entertainers and athletes.

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