The text "Beitrag der Altersgruppen Identitätsbildung" by Dieter Baacke, written in 1983, discusses the relevance of the youth and the transition to adulthood. The main idea of the text is to explain and refute the contribution of age groups to identity formation. Baacke focuses particularly on the youth and their close relationships, emphasizing the importance of their identity for the development of their education and socialization.
The text is structured into sections, each divided into five subsections. The first section (2.1-9) serves as an introduction, discussing the events that shape the youth's life phase. Baacke talks about the development of adulthood status and the close relationships that come with it (2.3f). The second subsection (2.10-22) is also an introduction, discussing the relevance of age groups to the youth (2.10f). Baacke also talks about the emancipation process, which limits the educational competencies of parents. He also talks about the emergence of group affiliation, which is relevant to the second subsection (2.20).
The third subsection (2.23-36) deals with the characteristics and relevance of age groups, particularly cliques. It also discusses the importance of peers. The fourth subsection (2.37-50) contains the main question of the text, asking whether age groups contribute to identity formation. Baacke answers this question by discussing the importance of authority conflicts and social appreciation for boys and girls. He also talks about the learning of skills and knowledge.
The fifth subsection (2.51-66) deals with peer relationships and their interaction, including conflicts and their consequences. Baacke mainly uses his own opinion to explain his argumentative structure. However, he refers to Freud's psychosexual development theory in the fifth subsection, which strengthens his argumentation and makes the text more relevant.
In the following analysis, Baacke's explanations will be related to Klaus Hurrelmann's productive reality processing model and Lothar Krappmann's sociological interactionism model. Krappmann developed the concept of sociological interactionism and continued Mead's model of identity formation. He developed the identity formation process, which includes a balance in three aspects (contradictory expectations, demands of others and one's own needs, and individuality and acceptance). He also developed the interaction process and the socialization process. Krappmann's assumptions are that the individual forms itself and is active, and that identity is formed through serial interaction. His theory includes the way to identity, influenced by role-taking and role-making abilities.
Overall, the text needs improvement in terms of formatting and grammar. The content should not be rewritten, but rather corrected for spelling and grammar mistakes. Additionally, the analysis should focus on the content of the text and avoid subjective opinions.