Found 1563 Hypotheses across 157 Pages (0.007 seconds)
  1. Adolescents running away from difficult situations will be associated with certain antecedent socialization practices (151).Schlegel, Alice - Adolescence: an anthropological inquiry, 1991 - 5 Variables

    This book discusses the characteristics of adolescence cross-culturally and examines the differences in the adolescent experience for males and females. Several relationships are tested in order to gain an understanding of cross-cultural patterns in adolescence.

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  2. Competitive games will be negatively associated with societal and technological complexity (37).Schlegel, Alice - Adolescents at play: a cross-cultural study of adolescent games, 1989 - 3 Variables

    This chapter investigates correlates of competitive adolescent games, focusing on societal and family characteristics as well as socialization variables and personality traits. Data suggest that games meant to encourage competitiveness will be more common for boys than for girls. Competitive games are also statistically associated with low societal and technological complexity, small and monogamous family organization, less physical contact and comfort in infant socialization, less integration in adult activities, and various personality traits.

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  3. Competitive games will be negatively associated with integration in adult activities (38).Schlegel, Alice - Adolescents at play: a cross-cultural study of adolescent games, 1989 - 2 Variables

    This chapter investigates correlates of competitive adolescent games, focusing on societal and family characteristics as well as socialization variables and personality traits. Data suggest that games meant to encourage competitiveness will be more common for boys than for girls. Competitive games are also statistically associated with low societal and technological complexity, small and monogamous family organization, less physical contact and comfort in infant socialization, less integration in adult activities, and various personality traits.

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  4. Competitive games will be associated with socialization for achievement, fortitude, and self-restraint in childhood, aggressiveness in adolescence, and competitiveness, self-reliance, and sexual restraint in both childhood and adolescence (39).Schlegel, Alice - Adolescents at play: a cross-cultural study of adolescent games, 1989 - 8 Variables

    This chapter investigates correlates of competitive adolescent games, focusing on societal and family characteristics as well as socialization variables and personality traits. Data suggest that games meant to encourage competitiveness will be more common for boys than for girls. Competitive games are also statistically associated with low societal and technological complexity, small and monogamous family organization, less physical contact and comfort in infant socialization, less integration in adult activities, and various personality traits.

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  5. Competitive games will be associated with small and monogamous family organization (37).Schlegel, Alice - Adolescents at play: a cross-cultural study of adolescent games, 1989 - 2 Variables

    This chapter investigates correlates of competitive adolescent games, focusing on societal and family characteristics as well as socialization variables and personality traits. Data suggest that games meant to encourage competitiveness will be more common for boys than for girls. Competitive games are also statistically associated with low societal and technological complexity, small and monogamous family organization, less physical contact and comfort in infant socialization, less integration in adult activities, and various personality traits.

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  6. "Bodily restrictiveness . . . in early infancy shows a . . . positive association with games of chance" (300)Barry III, Herbert - Infant socialization and games of chance, 1972 - 2 Variables

    This paper explores the relationship between games of chance and various aspects of infant socialization, as well as subsistence economy and social organization. Several significant associations were found between these variables.

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  7. "In later infancy the association [between bodily restrictiveness and games of chance] . . . is statistically significant only for the world sample" (300)Barry III, Herbert - Infant socialization and games of chance, 1972 - 2 Variables

    This paper explores the relationship between games of chance and various aspects of infant socialization, as well as subsistence economy and social organization. Several significant associations were found between these variables.

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  8. "Bodily contact is a measure of the proportion of the day when the baby is held or carried by caretakers. . . . It is negatively associated with games of chance both in the early and later stage of infancy for the world sample" (300)Barry III, Herbert - Infant socialization and games of chance, 1972 - 2 Variables

    This paper explores the relationship between games of chance and various aspects of infant socialization, as well as subsistence economy and social organization. Several significant associations were found between these variables.

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  9. In infancy the mother is most likely to be the principal caretaker (170).Weisner, Thomas S. - My brother's keeper: child and sibling caretaking [and comments and reply], 1977 - 1 Variables

    This study discusses childcare done by children. While no empirical hypotheses are tested, the authors identify some potential sociocultural and developmental correlates of childcare by children and provide relevant descriptive statistics. Possible correlates include mother-child relationships, conceptions and emergence of childhood stages, organization of play groups, development of social responsibility, sex differences, personality development, cognitive style and cognitive development, motivation and learning.

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  10. Parent-infant body contact after birth is emphasized in most societies (595).Lozoff, Betsy - Birth and 'bonding' in non-industrial societies, 1983 - 1 Variables

    This study examines the presence of parent-infant body contact at birth in non-industrial societies and its effects on subsequent infant care. The results show that immediate parent-infant contact is not common among most societies and does not have a significant effect on the quality of infant care.

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