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1991 respondents ancestor worship behavior capitalist causal chances chieh-chi Chinese class consciousness class differences class identification class terms Coefficients corporal punishment declined differences in Taiwan economic employees extended kin extended kinship factors father father's occupation household income hypothesized increased Independent Variables interaction interior housing space interview job satisfaction kin gatherings kinship solidarity Kuomintang larger less lineage lived in Taipei log odds logistic regression lower male heir manual workers married Marxian class middle class model 1A modernization theory neo-Marxian class neo-modernization nuclear family number of subordinates Obligations to Parents occupational mobility occupational prestige occupational status pattern pay for equal percent political precoded question regression regression analysis relatives respondent's scores significant net effect significantly small business owners social class society status attainment Table Taipei city Taipei respondents Taipei Samples Taiwanese of Taipei tau-c tion urban Weberian stratificational position white-collar wife's education women
Page 15 - Thus, the couple cannot count on a large number of kinfolk for help, just as these kin cannot call upon the couple for services.
Page 10 - ... superior to the West in the pursuit of industrialization, affluence, and modernization. Let us see what some of the strengths of the Confucian ethic are in the modern world. The Confucian Ethic The Confucian ethic includes two quite different but connected sets of issues. First and perhaps foremost, Confucian societies uniformly promote in the individual and the family sobriety, a high value on education, a desire for accomplishment in various skills (particularly academic and cultural), and...