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Cultural Approaches To Parenting.

By: Bornstein, Marc H.
Material type: TextTextSeries: eBooks on Demand.Crosscurrents in Contemporary Psychology Series: Publisher: Florence : Taylor and Francis, 2013Copyright date: ©1991Description: 1 online resource (213 pages).Content type: text Media type: computer Carrier type: online resourceISBN: 9781134766505.Subject(s): Nursing modelsGenre/Form: Electronic books.Additional physical formats: Print version:: Cultural Approaches To ParentingDDC classification: 610.7301 LOC classification: HQ755.8 -- .C85 1991Online resources: Click here to view this ebook.
Contents:
Front Cover -- Cultural Approaches to Parenting -- Copyright Page -- Contents -- Series Prologue -- Introdoction -- 1. Approaches to Parenting in Culture: Marc H. Bornstein -- Introduction -- Motives for Approaching Culture in Parenting -- Motives for Approaching Parenting in Culture -- Cultural Approaches to Parenting -- Recurring Themes of Parenting across Culture -- Problems to Approaching Culture and Parenting -- Coda: Cultural Approaches to Parenting -- References -- Part I: Conceptions of Parenting: Cultural Attitudes and Actions -- 2. Innate and Cultural Guidance of Infants' Integrative Competencies: China, the United States, and Germany: Hanuš Papoušek and Mechthild Papoušek -- Introduction -- Comparative Data -- Melodic Contours as Universals -- Conclusions -- References -- 3. Child-Rearing Practices and Parental Beliefs in Three Cultural Groups of Montréal: Québécois, Vietnamese, Haitian: Andrée Pomerleau, Gérard Malcuit, and Colette Sabatier -- Introduction -- Infant Socialization in the Family Context -- Populations Observed in this Study -- The Context of Living in Immigrant Groups -- Indigenous and Immigrant Experiences and Child-Rearing Practices -- How Immigration and Child-Rearing Match: Environment, Beliefs, andInteractions -- Relations among Beliefs, Interactions, and Teaching -- Conclusions -- References -- 4. Parenting in Cross-Cultural Perspective: The United States, France, and Japan: Marc H. Bornstein, Joseph Tal, and Catherine S. Tamis-LeMonda -- Introduction -- Cultural Similarities and Differences in Parenting -- The United States, France, and Japan -- A Cultural Approach to Parenting -- Recap -- Sources of Variation in Cultural Approaches to Parenting -- Conclusions -- References -- 5. Parenting and Child Development in the Efe Foragers and LeseFarmers of Zaїre: Gilda A. Morelli and Edward Z. Tronick.
Introduction -- Cultural Community, Social Partners, and Development -- Research on the Efe Foragers and Lese Farmers -- The Forager and Farmer Community -- The Study -- Results of Behavioral Study -- Summary and Conclusions -- References -- 6. Discussion: Cultural Attitudes and Actions: T. Berry Brazelton -- Part II: Consequences of Parenting: Dynamics of Enculturation -- 7. Structure, Continuity, and Nutritional Correlates of Caregiver Behavior Patterns in Kenya and Egypt: Marian Sigman and Theodore D. Wachs -- Introduction -- Performance Sites in Kenya and Egypt -- Structure of Caregiver Behaviors -- Continuity of Caregiver Behaviors -- Nutrition and Caregiver Behaviors -- Conclusions -- References -- 8. Using Cross-Cultural Research to Inform Us about the Role of Language in Development: Comparisons of Japanese, Korean, and English, and of German, American English, and British English: Marilyn Shatz -- Introduction -- The Effect of Language Use on Sentence Verification: Japanese, Korean, and English -- Parental Speech Styles and Cultural Values: German, American English, and British English -- Conclusions -- References -- 9. Becoming American or English? Talking About the Social World in England and the United States: Judy Dunn and Jane Brown -- Introduction -- Discourse about the Social World -- Conclusions -- References -- 10. Cultural Variation in the Role Relations of Toddlers and their Families: Barbara Rogoff, Jayanthi Mistry, Artin Göncü, and Christine Mosier -- Introduction -- Development as Apprenticeship within Richly Organized Relationships -- Cultural Variation and Similarities -- Cultural Variation in Roles of Parents and Other Family Members -- Orientation of Children to Community Groups.
Dyadic Parent-Child Interaction Versus Group Interaction as Prototypes for Social Engagement -- Conclusions -- References -- 11. Commentary: Dynamics of Enculturatlon: William Kessen -- Introduction -- A Tale of the Past -- From the Laboratory to the Bush -- Uniformity and Diversity -- Ways of Distancing -- Conclusion -- References -- About the Authors -- Author Index -- Subject Index.
Summary: This volume is concerned with elucidating similarities and differences in enculturation processes that help to account for the ways in which individuals in different cultures develop. Each chapter reviews a substantive parenting topic, describes the relevant cultures (in psychological ethnography, rather than from an anthropological stance), reports on the parenting-in-culture results, and discusses the significance of cross-cultural investigation for understanding the parenting issue of interest. Specific areas of study include environment and interactive style, responsiveness, activity patterns, distributions of social involvement with children, structural patterns of interaction, and development of the social self. Through exposure to a wide range of diverse research methods, readers will gain a deeper appreciation of the problems, procedures, possibilities, and profits associated with a truly comparative approach to understanding human growth and development.
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Electronic Book UT Tyler Online
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HQ755.8 -- .C85 1991 (Browse shelf) https://ebookcentral.proquest.com/lib/uttyler/detail.action?docID=1122967 Available EBC1122967

Front Cover -- Cultural Approaches to Parenting -- Copyright Page -- Contents -- Series Prologue -- Introdoction -- 1. Approaches to Parenting in Culture: Marc H. Bornstein -- Introduction -- Motives for Approaching Culture in Parenting -- Motives for Approaching Parenting in Culture -- Cultural Approaches to Parenting -- Recurring Themes of Parenting across Culture -- Problems to Approaching Culture and Parenting -- Coda: Cultural Approaches to Parenting -- References -- Part I: Conceptions of Parenting: Cultural Attitudes and Actions -- 2. Innate and Cultural Guidance of Infants' Integrative Competencies: China, the United States, and Germany: Hanuš Papoušek and Mechthild Papoušek -- Introduction -- Comparative Data -- Melodic Contours as Universals -- Conclusions -- References -- 3. Child-Rearing Practices and Parental Beliefs in Three Cultural Groups of Montréal: Québécois, Vietnamese, Haitian: Andrée Pomerleau, Gérard Malcuit, and Colette Sabatier -- Introduction -- Infant Socialization in the Family Context -- Populations Observed in this Study -- The Context of Living in Immigrant Groups -- Indigenous and Immigrant Experiences and Child-Rearing Practices -- How Immigration and Child-Rearing Match: Environment, Beliefs, andInteractions -- Relations among Beliefs, Interactions, and Teaching -- Conclusions -- References -- 4. Parenting in Cross-Cultural Perspective: The United States, France, and Japan: Marc H. Bornstein, Joseph Tal, and Catherine S. Tamis-LeMonda -- Introduction -- Cultural Similarities and Differences in Parenting -- The United States, France, and Japan -- A Cultural Approach to Parenting -- Recap -- Sources of Variation in Cultural Approaches to Parenting -- Conclusions -- References -- 5. Parenting and Child Development in the Efe Foragers and LeseFarmers of Zaїre: Gilda A. Morelli and Edward Z. Tronick.

Introduction -- Cultural Community, Social Partners, and Development -- Research on the Efe Foragers and Lese Farmers -- The Forager and Farmer Community -- The Study -- Results of Behavioral Study -- Summary and Conclusions -- References -- 6. Discussion: Cultural Attitudes and Actions: T. Berry Brazelton -- Part II: Consequences of Parenting: Dynamics of Enculturation -- 7. Structure, Continuity, and Nutritional Correlates of Caregiver Behavior Patterns in Kenya and Egypt: Marian Sigman and Theodore D. Wachs -- Introduction -- Performance Sites in Kenya and Egypt -- Structure of Caregiver Behaviors -- Continuity of Caregiver Behaviors -- Nutrition and Caregiver Behaviors -- Conclusions -- References -- 8. Using Cross-Cultural Research to Inform Us about the Role of Language in Development: Comparisons of Japanese, Korean, and English, and of German, American English, and British English: Marilyn Shatz -- Introduction -- The Effect of Language Use on Sentence Verification: Japanese, Korean, and English -- Parental Speech Styles and Cultural Values: German, American English, and British English -- Conclusions -- References -- 9. Becoming American or English? Talking About the Social World in England and the United States: Judy Dunn and Jane Brown -- Introduction -- Discourse about the Social World -- Conclusions -- References -- 10. Cultural Variation in the Role Relations of Toddlers and their Families: Barbara Rogoff, Jayanthi Mistry, Artin Göncü, and Christine Mosier -- Introduction -- Development as Apprenticeship within Richly Organized Relationships -- Cultural Variation and Similarities -- Cultural Variation in Roles of Parents and Other Family Members -- Orientation of Children to Community Groups.

Dyadic Parent-Child Interaction Versus Group Interaction as Prototypes for Social Engagement -- Conclusions -- References -- 11. Commentary: Dynamics of Enculturatlon: William Kessen -- Introduction -- A Tale of the Past -- From the Laboratory to the Bush -- Uniformity and Diversity -- Ways of Distancing -- Conclusion -- References -- About the Authors -- Author Index -- Subject Index.

This volume is concerned with elucidating similarities and differences in enculturation processes that help to account for the ways in which individuals in different cultures develop. Each chapter reviews a substantive parenting topic, describes the relevant cultures (in psychological ethnography, rather than from an anthropological stance), reports on the parenting-in-culture results, and discusses the significance of cross-cultural investigation for understanding the parenting issue of interest. Specific areas of study include environment and interactive style, responsiveness, activity patterns, distributions of social involvement with children, structural patterns of interaction, and development of the social self. Through exposure to a wide range of diverse research methods, readers will gain a deeper appreciation of the problems, procedures, possibilities, and profits associated with a truly comparative approach to understanding human growth and development.

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