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F 258

by: Keeley Nader
Keeley Nader
GPA 3.76

Carrie Lawrence

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Carrie Lawrence
Class Notes
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This 0 page Class Notes was uploaded by Keeley Nader on Sunday November 1, 2015. The Class Notes belongs to HPER at Indiana University taught by Carrie Lawrence in Fall. Since its upload, it has received 10 views. For similar materials see /class/233408/hper-indiana-university in Physical Education at Indiana University.


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Date Created: 11/01/15
Family Beliefs and Ideologies Marriage and Family Interaction HPERF258 Family Ideology 39 A set of beliefs standards and values that are shared by all family members Also called a folmy pdma zgm Reiss de ned it as a set of beliefs shared by all family members Development of Family Beliefs Develop in the Broader Social and Cultural Context Are in uenced by the broader social and cultural context In uence how we interpret the beliefs of the broader social and cultural context 39 What does this mean Character of Family Beliefs They are Seen as quotTruthquot by Members ie quotThis is the way things are because this is the way they are Socialization of young children Exposure from birth Because they are learned at such an early age we may not question them or struggle with them if we see our beliefs becoming inconsistent with them Forming Family Ideology Formative period Borrowed or invented Draw by new family members from their earlier family beliefs Created to fit new situations where old beliefs don t fit Examples from class Family rituals will have meaning for this come later in the semester Where do we get ideas about how to do family article facilitation In your small group discuss article number 18 Spanking Children Evidence and Issues Be aware of your emotiom response to the discussion Why is it so common in the US for people to feel threatened by suggestions that we no longer spank children Con gurations of Beliefs in Families Shared beliefs in families These are beliefs that are held in common by family members Individual beliefs of family members These are held by individual family members Family members may or may not know about each other s individual beliefs Assumptions of beliefs as shared We may think that beliefs are shared but in fact this may be inaccurate Learning beliefs that were believed to be shared are not shared can be very stressful Important Concept Regarding Levels of Abstraction in Family Ideology 39 Text presents three levels of abstraction Important to remember that for each level of beliefs there likely are deeper more abstract beliefs that in uence the more basic concrete level Insider s Perspective Insider39s Perspective on Family and how one39s actions relate to that family The View of family that we develop by living in a family Helps us to do family but also makes it hard to see other types of families as acceptable Types of Family Paradigms Closed family paradigm 39 Fundamental beliefs emphasize continuity steadiness and conventional ways of thinking 39 Clear boundaries Emphasis on predictability and stability Open family paradigm Fundamental beliefs emphasize dialogue communication patience and a Willingness to change Negotiation and collaboration Sharing of ideas democracy consensus Flexibility Random family paradigm Fundamental beliefs emphasize discontinuity change and a radical focus on the present Novelty creativity individuality Rigidly emphasize individuality lack of restraint and high levels of freedom Appear to be rule free Synchronous family paradigm Fundamental beliefs emphasize harmony tranquility mutual identi cation 39 Decisions based on a non intellectual sense of unity Try to act in harmonious agreement Family s response to stress small group Exaggeration principle families respond to stress with an exaggerated version of themselves In your small groups discuss how each family form would respond to a job loss in the family Closed families Open families Random families Synchronous families Final Thoughts on Lecture Material 39 Write one thought on how family beliefs have contributed to something positive in your life Remember to turn this in to your discussion leader


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