Social Invisibility
Get Social Invisibility essential facts below. View Videos or join the Social Invisibility discussion. Add Social Invisibility to your PopFlock.com topic list for future reference or share this resource on social media.
Social Invisibility

Social invisibility refers to a group of people in the society who have been separated or systematically ignored by the majority of the public. As a result, those who are marginalized feel neglected or being invisible in the society. It can include elderly homes, child orphanages, homeless people or anyone who experiences a sense of ignored or separated from society as a whole.[1][2][3]

Psychological consequences

The subjective experience of being unseen by others in a social environment is social invisibility. A sense of disconnectedness from the surrounding world is often experienced by invisible people. This disconnectedness can lead to absorbed coping and breakdowns, based on the asymmetrical relationship between someone made invisible and others.[4]

Among African American men, invisibility can often take the form of a psychological process which both deals with the stress of racialized invisibility, and the choices made in becoming visible within a social framework that predetermines these choices. In order to become visible and gain acceptance, an African American man has to avoid adopting behavior that made him invisible in the first place, which intensifies the stress already brought on through racism.[5]

See also

References

  1. ^ Wijerathna, Mandira (2 June 2019). "Social invisibility is not fiction, it exists". Sunday Observer (Sri Lanka). Retrieved 2019.
  2. ^ Dilhara, Michelle (25 May 2019). "Social Invisibility is Not a Fiction, it Exists". Ceylon Today. Retrieved 2019.
  3. ^ Perera, Priyangwada (11 November 2019). "Through the Eyes of a Humanitarian". Ceylon Today. Retrieved 2019.
  4. ^ Social Invisibility as Social Breakdown: Insights from a Phenomenology of Self, World, and Other. Stanford University. 2007.
  5. ^ Franklin, Anderson; Boyd-Franklin, Nancy (2000). "Invisibility Syndrome: A Clinical Model of the Effects of Racism on African-American Males" (PDF). American Journal of Orthopsychiatry.



  This article uses material from the Wikipedia page available here. It is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.

Social_invisibility
 



 



 
Music Scenes