Chapter14LectureOutlinePart1.pdf HDFS 225
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This 3 page Class Notes was uploaded by Brittany Ballog on Sunday September 27, 2015. The Class Notes belongs to HDFS 225 at Michigan State University taught by Sherrell Hicklen House in Spring 2015. Since its upload, it has received 18 views. For similar materials see Lifespan Human Development in the family in HDFS at Michigan State University.
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Date Created: 09/27/15
Chapter 14 Lecture Outline Part 1 EmotionalSocial Development Social relationships relationships with other people Expressive tie social link formed when we invest ourselves in and commit ourselves to another person Primary relationships a social interaction base on significant expressive ties 0 Friends families lovers Instrumental ties social link formed when we cooperate with another person to achieve a limited goal Secondary relationships social interactions that rest on instrumental ties Erickson Psychosocial Stages Sixth stage intimacy versus isolation 0 Task is to reach out and make connections with other people 0 Principal task for your adults Cultural dislocation feeling of homelessness and alienation from a traditional way of life Establishing Intimacy in Relationships Friendships Major source of socializing and support during adult years Common bonds forge friendships Women tend to development friendships with other women who have children the same age Men tend to develop friendships within the spheres of work and recreation The Functions of Friendships companionship stimulation physical support ego support social comparison intimacyaffection Love Romantic love what we think when we say we are in love Companionate love love for a very close friend Sternberg s Triangular Theory of Love Consummate love has all three elements Three elements 0 Passion physical and sexual attraction O Intimacy having a close warm caring relationship 0 Commitment intent and ability to maintain the relationship over an extended period of time and under adverse conditions VII Lifestyle and Intimacy Lifestyle the overall pattern of living whereby we attempt to meet our biological social and emotional needs Intimacy ability to experience a trusting supportive and tender relationship with another person VIII Levinson Stages of a Young Man s Life Phases in adult male development 1 Leaving the family 2 Entering the adult world 3 Settling down 4 Becoming one s own man Men see themselves tied to a future in terms of their career IX Levinson Stages of a Young Woman s Life Entry into adulthood similar for men and women Women are more interested in finding ways to combine work and family as compared to Women have to sacrifice one or the other in struggle to maintain both Women reprioritize goals X Criticism of Stage Approach Comparison with nonWestern cultures Not all persons go through a crisis and move to a next stage of development Levinson s research from 20 years ago may be outdated 0 More women are constructing life structures at different times along with a new sense of identity XI Leaving Home Between age 15 and 23 majority are 18 Pathways out of parental home are varied Transition to adulthood problematic today 0 Parental support has increased Rates of childbearing first marriage divorce remarriage and relocation are highest in young adulthood Many young adults depend on parents into their late twenties or even later XII Factors That Contribute to Dependence on Parents during Adulthood Postponed careers Recurrent recessions Low beginning salaries Rising housing and healthcare costs High divorce rates
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