Step 1: The Twenty Statements Test (TST) In the spaces provided below,

Step 1: The Twenty Statements Test (TST) In the spaces provided below, write down twenty different responses to the question “Who am I?” Don’t worry about evaluating the logic or importance of your responses—just write the statements quickly and in whatever order they occur to you. Leave the “Response Mode” spaces blank for the moment; they will be used for scoring after you have completed the statements. Give yourself five minutes to complete this task
The Twenty Statements Test (TST) is a well-known instrument that is widely used to measure self-concept. The TST was originally developed in the 1950s by social psychologist Manfred Kuhn as a way of determining the degree to which we base our self-concepts on our membership in different groups (Kuhn & McPartland, 1954). 
After you complete the TTE assessment, calculate your score.  Tell us, what do you think of the results?  Do you agree with Kuhn & McPartland (1954) analysis of folks who are most A, B, C, D?  Why or why not?  
Please note that the directions on completing the TTE are on the Data Workshop Handout.
Now, consider the videos you watched (tell us which ones)– connect the videos and this exercise to your understanding of personal, social, and cultural identities.  What seems important?  What have you learned about yourself or others?  What questions do you have?  What do you believe that the forces that have shaped you to be who you are? How do culture, and other agents of socialization come into play?  Bring in Freud, Mead, Cooley, and others as you think about self-concept from a sociological perspective.
Ask a clarifying question.
Disagree or agree (with reasoning and evidence, if possible).
Be sure to provide. evidence from the text.
Add to the understanding of the topic.
Your response, as always, should be at least one paragraph.