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The Law of Attraction is commonly associated with New Age and New Thought theories. It states people experience the corresponding manifestations of their predominant thoughts, feelings, words, and actions and that people therefore have direct control over reality and their lives through thought alone. A person’s thoughts (conscious and unconscious), emotions, beliefs and actions are said to attract corresponding positive and negative experiences “through the resonance of their energetic vibration.” The “law of attraction” states “you get what you think about; your thoughts determine your destiny.” Many proponents of the idea claim that with practice a person can use the law of attraction to change their lives. However, the idea has received intense criticism from multiple circles in the media, the scientific community, and even other areas of the New Age Movement.
The idea that thoughts introduced into reality can attract like energy dates back thousands of years. Buddha states, “What you have become is the result of what you have thought.” It can be found in beliefs as ancient as Hinduism. In the West, the idea of “positive thinking” became popular during the 19th century. One of the earliest known formulations of the ideas now known as as the Law of Attraction is contained in the 1906 book Thought Vibration or the Law of Attraction in the Thought World by William Walker Atkinson, editor of New Thought magazine. Dozens of books in the first half of the 20th century addressed the topic under various names of “positive thinking” and the “Law of Attraction.”
In March 2006 a film named The Secret was developed around the “Law of Attraction”, and was later developed into a book by the same name. The movie and book have been selling at a tremendous pace and have gained widespread attention across the media from Saturday Night Live to Oprah in the United States.
Proponents of the modern Law of Attraction claim that it has roots in Quantum Physics claiming that thoughts have energy, vibration, and resonance which attract other thoughts of the same energy. In order to control this energy, proponents claim people must do three things:
1. Know what you want and ask the universe for it.
2. Feel and behave as if the object of your desire is on its way.
3. Be open to receiving it.
Proponents say that by abiding by these, and avoiding “negative” thoughts to creep in, the Universe will manifest a person’s desires.
Attitude is a hypothetical construct that represents an individual’s like or dislike for an item. Attitudes are positive, negative or neutral views of an “attitude object”: i.e. a person, behaviour or event. People can also be “ambivalent” towards a target, meaning that they simultaneously possess a positive and a negative bias towards the attitude in question.
Attitudes come from judgments. Attitudes develop on the ABC model (affect, behavioral change and cognition). The affective response is a physiological response that expresses an individual’s preference for an entity. The behavioral intention is a verbal indication of the intention of an individual. The cognitive response is a cognitive evaluation of the entity to form an attitude. Most attitudes in individuals are a result of observational learning from their environment. The link between attitude and behavior exists but depends on human behavior, some of which is irrational. For example, a person who is for blood transfusion may not donate blood. This makes sense if the person does not like the sight of blood, which explains this irrationality.
There is also considerable research on “implicit” attitudes, which are unconscious but have effects (identified through sophisticated methods using people’s response times to stimuli). Implicit and “explicit” attitudes seem to affect people’s behavior, though in different ways. They tend not to be strongly associated with each other, although in some cases they are. The relationship between them is poorly understood.
Unlike personality, attitudes are expected to change as a function of experience. Tesser (1993) has argued that hereditary variables may affect attitudes – but believes that they may do so indirectly. For example, if one inherits the disposition to become an extrovert, this may affect one’s attitude to certain styles of music. There are numerous theories of attitude formation and attitude change. These include:
* Consistency theories, which imply that we must be consistent in our beliefs and values. The most famous example of such a theory is Dissonance-reduction theory, associated with Leon Festinger, although there are others, such as the balance theory of Fritz Heider.
* Self-perception theory, associated with Daryl Bem
* Meta programs, associated with Neuro-linguistic programming
* Elaboration Likelihood Model associated with Richard E. Petty and the Heuristic Systematic Model of Shelley Chaiken.
* Social judgment theory
* Balance theory
* Abundance theory