What is erikson?

Erikson

Erikson is a common Scandinavian patronymic surname meaning "son of Erik", itself an Old Norse given name. There are other spelling variations of this surname, as it is common amongst Danes, Swedes, Finns, Norwegians, and Germans. Erikson is uncommon as a given name. People with the surname include:

Read more about Erikson.

Some articles on erikson:

Johan Erikson
... Johan Erikson (born 20 January 1985) is a Swedish ski jumper who represents Holmens IF ... Erikson has a characteristic style whereby he travels very quickly, but does not fly especially far ...
Gustaf Erikson
... Gustaf Adolf Mauritz Erikson (1872–1947) was a ship-owner from Mariehamn, in the Åland islands, famous for the fleet of windjammers he operated to the end of his life, mainly on ... Erikson was involved in sailing virtually his entire life ... steam ships about the turn of the century Erikson would often acquire ships at shipbreakers prices ...
Eriksson
... are other spelling variations of this surname such as Erikson, Ericson, Ericsson and Erixon ... Erikson is uncommon as a given name ... with the surname include Charlotta Eriksson (1794-1862), Swedish actress Erik Homburger Erikson (born 1902), developmental psychologist and psychoanalyst Felix ...
Child Development - Theories - Erik Erikson
... Erikson, a follower of Freud's, synthesized both Freud's and his own theories to create what is known as the "psychosocial" stages of human development, which ... Erikson's eight stages consist of the following Trust vs ... "Erikson's Psychosocial Theories Help Explain Early Adolescence" ...
Erikson
... Erikson is a common Scandinavian patronymic surname meaning "son of Erik", itself an Old Norse given name ... Erikson is uncommon as a given name ... People with the surname include Duke Erikson (born 1953), American musician with the band Garbage Erik Erikson (1902–1994), Jewish German (but a Danish citizen ...

Famous quotes containing the word erikson:

    In any case, raw aggression is thought to be the peculiar province of men, as nurturing is the peculiar province of women.... The psychologist Erik Erikson discovered that, while little girls playing with blocks generally create pleasant interior spaces and attractive entrances, little boys are inclined to pile up the blocks as high as they can and then watch them fall down: “the contemplation of ruins,” Erikson observes, “is a masculine specialty.”
    Joyce Carol Oates (b. 1938)

    The infant’s first social achievement, then, is his willingness to let the mother out of sight without undue anxiety or rage, because she has become an inner certainty as well as an outer predictability.
    —Erik H. Erikson (1904–1994)

    Every society consists of men in the process of developing from children into parents. To assure continuity of tradition, society must early prepare for parenthood in its children; and it must take care of the unavoidable remnants of infantility in its adults. This is a large order, especially since a society needs many beings who can follow, a few who can lead, and some who can do both, alternately or in different areas of life.
    —Erik H. Erikson (1904–1994)