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Intergenerational Ambivalences, Volume 4: New Perspectives on Parent-Child Relations in Later Life (Contemporary Perspectives in Family Research) ePub download

by Karl K. Luscher,K. Pillemer,K. Luscher

  • Author: Karl K. Luscher,K. Pillemer,K. Luscher
  • ISBN: 076230801X
  • ISBN13: 978-0762308019
  • ePub: 1270 kb | FB2: 1495 kb
  • Language: English
  • Category: Social Sciences
  • Publisher: Emerald Group Publishing Limited (December 17, 2003)
  • Pages: 356
  • Rating: 4.7/5
  • Votes: 388
  • Format: lrf mobi mbr doc
Intergenerational Ambivalences, Volume 4: New Perspectives on Parent-Child Relations in Later Life (Contemporary Perspectives in Family Research) ePub download

Bien conçu et structuré, il est le produit de la collaboration de chercheurs provenant de plusieurs pays. Article in Canadian journal on aging La revue canadienne du vieillissement 24(03) · October 2005 with 3 Reads. Cite this publication.

Volume 24 Issue 3. Karl Pillemer and Kurt Lüscher. Connidis, . & McMullin, J. (2002). Sociological ambivalence and family ties: A critical perspective. Journal of Marriage and the Family, 64, 558–567. Canadian Journal on Aging, La Revue canadienne du vieillissement. Judith Phillips (a1).

Intergenerational Ambivalences: New Perspectives on Parent-Child Relations in Later Life. Every book has its unique history. ISBN: 978-0-76230-801-9, eISBN: 978-1-84950-518-5.

Readers desiring empirical proof from earlier theoretical discussions (see JMF, 64(3) for a five-paper symposium) will find tangible evidence of both personal and social ambivalences experienced between generations.

Intergenerational Ambivalences book. Rather than focusing on consensus and support on one hand, or conflict on the other, this volume reveals parent-adult child relationships as a complex mix of positive and negative emotions, thoughts and attitudes.

book by Karl Pillemer. Intergenerational Ambivalences : New Perspectives on Parent-Child Relations in Later Life. by Karl Pillemer and Karl K. Luscher.

Previous volumes have covered issues such as economic stress, family relations in the 21st Century, and parent-child relations in later life.

RÉSUMÉDirigé par Karl Pillemer et Kurt Lüscher, cet ouvrage s'inscrit dans le débat sur le concept de l'ambivalence dans . Published: 1 January 2005.

RÉSUMÉDirigé par Karl Pillemer et Kurt Lüscher, cet ouvrage s'inscrit dans le débat sur le concept de l'ambivalence dans les relations. in Canadian Journal on Aging, La Revue canadienne du vieillissement. Canadian Journal on Aging, La Revue canadienne du vieillissement, Volume 24, pp 312-314; doi:10.

Conceptualizing and Measuring Intergenerational Ambivalence in Later-Life Families. Presented at the annual meeting of the Gerontological Society of America, Atlanta, G. oogle Scholar. Suitor, J. Jill, and Karl Pillemer. The Presence of Adult Children: A Source of Stress for Elderly Couples’ Marriages? Journal of Marriage and the Family 49:717–25. CrossRefGoogle Scholar. Explaining Intergenerational Conflict when Adult Children and Elderly Parents Live Together. Journal of Marriage and the Family 50:1037–47.

This book is an in-depth, cutting-edge report on the intergenerational ambivalence perspective: an innovative framework for understanding parent-adult child relationships that has emerged from work in several disciplines such as sociology, psychology, history, and family therapy in the US and Europe over the past ten years. It is an excellent starting point for anyone interested in the ambivalent feelings experienced between adult children and their parents. With dramatic increases in the life span, many people now have adult relationships with their parents that last 30, 40, or even more years. These intergenerational bonds are perhaps the most stable and enduring ties people experience in our rapidly changing world. At the same time, social norms for how these relationships "should" be conducted have weakened, and many parents and adult children are struggling to understand their roles and responsibilities toward one another. Studying the nature and dynamics of intergenerational ties has now become a key task for social scientists, and a remarkably vigorous area for research. The perspective offered here draws on theory and research that highlight ambivalence as a key organizing concept for the study of intergenerational relations. Rather than focusing on consensus and support on one hand, or conflict on the other, this volume reveals parent-adult child relationships as a complex mix of positive and negative emotions, thoughts and attitudes. This volume's 13 chapters lay out the conceptual and methodological framework for this new perspective, and report on a number of empirical studies. The multidisciplinary group of leading researchers examines core dilemmas facing parents and adult children in the new millennium, the ambivalence such dilemmas create, and how people manage and cope with it.
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