Working wives, working husbands
Published in cooperation with the National Council on Family Relations [by] Sage Publications, 1985 - Social Science - 167 pages
Using data from two US national studies of how husbands and wives allocate time to housework, Pleck determines the relative degree of overload experienced by working wives. He concludes that although overload still exists, it is on the decline, because 'men's time in the family is increasing while women's is decreasing'. The book raises many significant questions and issues relevant to studies of contemporary society, by examining the ways in which changes in the family occur due to women's employment.
11 pages matching total work load in this book
Results 1-3 of 11
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Series Editors Foreword
Wives Employment and the Division of Family Work
Plan of the Book
7 other sections not shown
Other editions - View all
Adjusted R2 analysis Blood and Wolfe's breadwinner role broader Conditioning Effect Desire for Greater diaries difference between coefficients division of family division of labor effect of sex employed husbands employed wives employment status Employment Survey estimates family adjustment family involvement family participation family roles family variables feminism Gecas greater husband participation groups hours per day hours per week household housework and childcare husbands and wives husbands of employed impact less level of family males marital marriage men's family moderating effect non-employed wives paid work role parental status perform Pleck predicted predictors proportion psychological involvement Quality of Employment relationship relative respondents Robinson role overload hypothesis sample sex role attitudes sex role ideology Sex Role Liberalism social spend spouses studies subgroups TABLE total work load traditional two-earner couples variance want their husbands wife wife's wives are employed wives want women Youngest Child 0-5