Intergenerational differences in perceptions of need for autonomy in self and others
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Intergenerational differences in perceptions of need for autonomy in self and others by Phyllis Vogel

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Published .
Written in English


  • Autonomy (Psychology),
  • Intergenerational relations

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby Phyllis Vogel
The Physical Object
Paginationix, 87 leaves :
Number of Pages87
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL14971388M

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Generational differences are likely to be a source of frustration for leaders if they see those differences as potential problem areas (Lancaster and Stillman, ). Hospitality leaders need to understand that everyone has something good to offer and they may bring something better to the table if Cited by: Y. Schütze, in International Encyclopedia of the Social & Behavioral Sciences, The concept of intergenerational relations has different meanings that are not always sufficiently distinguished. One of its aspects is the relations between age groups demarcated by demographic criteria. To the extent that these relationships are regulated by the institutions of the welfare state, one speaks.   The more we can create containers in our bodies and in the earth that do not rely on attentive other human beings, the more inner security we have and the more autonomy becomes available, and at the same time, that is a fully developed adult capacity, and in order to gain it, we need containment in others until it emerges. Autonomy is defined as maintaining relationships with others, which enable one to be guided by one’s own needs and values. For the family and the individual, autonomy means the ability to define one’s own boundaries and to differentiate between what is internal and what is external. The development of autonomy is linked to relationships Cited by: 7.

The differences of filial piety between Chinese and American cultures are addressed here in terms of three aspects: parent-child interaction, filial responsibility, and the concept of legitimate. More directly related to intergenerational competition, empirical evidence suggests that older people who are demonstrably altruistic can escape perceptions of stinginess and self-interest. For example, research indicates that many older people would be willing to give up their place in line for cardiac services and believe that this is the Cited by:   Coaches’ behaviors can have a profound influence on their athletes’ motivation, performance, and well‐being (Ntoumanis & Mallet, ).Self‐Determination Theory (SDT; Ryan & Deci, ) provides an appropriate framework for investigating this topic, as it describes different (i.e., autonomy‐supportive and controlling) interpersonal styles (set of behaviors) relevant to coaching Cited by:   Abstract. Purpose: This research identified the potential for infantilization of clients in centers that offer an occasional program of combined adult and child day and Methods: The study used a comparative ethnographic approach, which analyzed observation and interview data collected from two adult day centers that offered intergenerational by:

- European Americans there is a broader cultural value for individualism that has a high premium on being self-confident, assertive and somewhat self-serving. These values promote attainment of the ultimate goal of "self actualization". - Chinese, there is a larger cultural concern for harmonious relations with others and for scholarship. Early adolescent girls' self esteem is lower, degree of self-consciousness is higher, and their self image is shakier than boys Racial/ethnics differences: Black adolescents have higher self-esteem than White adolescents, who have higher self-esteem than Latino/a, Asian, or Native American adolescents. Project Methods This project will use a multi-method approach to assess the role of intergenerational family relationships in the well being of rural older adults and their communities. Across the five years of the project, the research process will include both quantitative and qualitative data. It will use national longitudinal data sets (NSFH, HRS, etc.), newly collected survey data, as.   Intergenerational transmission in the context of migration is a largely understudied phenomenon. This is despite significant research on the role of the family in socialization of children and young people, and the significant literature on migration from a generational : Zana Vathi.