Persons in Context: Developmental Processes
Niall Bolger, Avshalom Caspi, Geraldine Downey, Martha Moorehouse
Cambridge University Press, Mar 23, 2007 - Psychology - 276 pages
Social changes, including women's entry into the labour force and higher rates of divorce and remarriage, dramatically altered family life and raised complex questions about how individuals develop in the ever changing contexts of family, community and society. The goal of this 1989 volume is to enhance our understanding of human development in an evolving social context. Featuring contributions by eminent scholars in developmental, clinical and personality psychology, behavioural genetics and sociology, Persons in Context: Developmental Processes presents advances in theory and research on two central topics: how environments influence individuals in the course of development and how individuals select and shape the very environments that influence their development. The volume assembles a theoretically convergent body of research on how individuals and environments are linked in the course of development, including studies of genetics - environment relations, social interns, social interchanges in family systems, and linkages between the family and other major settings, such as peer groups, communities, and the larger social structure.
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present and future
ways of viewing their relationships to each other
an emerging perspective on the life course
loops levels and linkages
6On the constructive role of problem behavior in adolescence
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Academic Press activities adolescents adopted adult aggressive analysis antisocial behavior assessment Baltes behavior genetics Berkeley biological Bronfenbrenner Caims Caspi causal characteristics child behavior Child Development childhood coercive cognitive cohort concems concepts conﬂict constructs context correlations course cultural deﬁne Depression developmental outcomes developmental psychology domains economic effects Elder environment environmental equivalence classes example experience factors family management ﬁndings ﬁrst function genetic genotype goals Goodnow human development idiographic individual differences individual’s inﬂuence interac interaction leisure leisure-time orientations life-course longitudinal study marital measures ment microsocial mothers nomothetic Oakland Oakland Growth Study observations one’s paradigms parents particular pattems Patterson peer group perceptions person perspective phenotype Plomin problem behavior reﬂects relationships role Scarr self-esteem settings siblings signiﬁcant Silbereisen situations social address social psychology speciﬁc stage stress structure substance theory tion twins variables W. I. Thomas York