Japanese Childbearing (inbunden)
Format
Inbunden (Hardback)
Språk
Engelska
Antal sidor
315
Utgivningsdatum
1996-11-01
Upplaga
illustrated ed
Förlag
Guilford Publications
Medarbetare
Chen, Shi
Illustrationer
Illustrations
Dimensioner
241 x 158 x 25 mm
Vikt
635 g
Antal komponenter
1
Komponenter
xxiv, 323 p. :
ISBN
9781572300811
Japanese Childbearing (inbunden)

Japanese Childbearing

Two Generations of Scholarship

Inbunden,  Engelska, 1996-11-01
558
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Integrating the past half-century of cross-cultural research on Japanese childrearing and socialization, this book places current findings in their historical context and offers concrete suggestions for new research. It couples retrospectives by influential senior scholars with reaction papers by younger-generation scholars, illuminating the lasting value of past scholarship and mentoring and illustrating how theories and methodology in the field have evolved over time. In addition, there is discussion of the implications of research on Japan for the general study of culture and development.
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"This anthology is a remarkable antidote to the impatient disposition of the current academia that dismisses earlier scholarly achievements as irrelevant. Junior authors, each paired with seniors, offer not only support but disagreements and more updated alternatives, and yet all in a refreshingly collaborative and cumulative spirit. This editorial strategy is also effective in highlighting major theoretical issues and discoveries in the comparative study of Japanese childrearing. I want to share what I have learned from this innovative approach with colleagues in developmental psychology, cross-cultural psychology, education, anthropology, sociology, and Japanese studies. It is a model text as well." --Takie Sugiyama Lebra, Ph.D., Department of Anthropology, University of Hawaii<br><br>"This valuable set of essays captures the rich history of the attempt, over the last four decades, to understand the differences between Japanese and American childrearing. The contributions of Caudill, Azuma, Hess, Vogel, and others are honored in a style that marries the easy flow of autobiography with the technical prose of social science." --Jerome Kagan, Ph.D., Department of Psychology, Harvard University<br><br>"This fascinating and thought-provoking book builds bridges between such counterparts as generation of researchers, disciplines, cultures, and historical times. The most effective way of crossing the bridges, however, will be talks within the reader's mind. I look forward to active debates among readers and within the individual reader that will be inspired by this valuable book." --Hideo Kojima, Ph.D., School of Education, Nagoya University, JAPAN<br>

Övrig information

DAVID SHWALB is Associate Professor of International Studies at Koryo Women's College, Nagoya. He received his BA from Oberlin College and an MA and Ph.D. in Developmental Psychology from the University of Michigan. He was an exchange student at Waseda University, a Monbusho English Fellow in Hiroshima, and a Fulbright Dissertation Fellow at Tokyo University. His research on school and family socialization has included projects on fathering, abacus juku education, tatemae/honne (social cognition), cooperation/competition, and temperament. <br>BARBARA SHWALB is Associate Professor at Nagoya Shoka University. She received her BS, MA, and MAT degrees from Southeast Missouri State University. Her Ph.D. in Education and Psychology is from the University of Michigan. At Michigan she was a research associate with the Center for Research on Learning and Teaching. She was a public school teacher for 5 years, and served as a Monbusho Research Fellow at Tokyo University. Her research combines cognitive psychological frameworks and statistical methods to integrate individual, group, and cultural learning issues. <br>The Shwalbs have five children.<br>

Innehållsförteckning

Foreword, Takeo Doi 1. Introduction: Looking Back, David W. Shwalb and Barbara J. Shwalb 2. From Productive Dependents to Precious Guests: Historical Changes in Japanese Children, Kiroko Hara and Meiko Minagawa 3. Are Japanese Young Children among the Gods?, Shing-Jen Chen 4. Psychocultural Continuities in Japanese Social Motivation, George A. DeVos 5. Socialization and School Adaptation: On the Life Work of George DeVos, Curtis A. Vaughn 6. Adult to Child in Japan: Interaction and Relations, Betty B. Lanham and Regina J. Garrick 7. The Contributions of Betty Lanham: A Legacy Unfulfilled, Catherine Lewis 8. Childrearing and child behavior in Japan and the United States, Carmi Schooler 9. Production and Reproduction of Culture: The Dynamic Role of Mothers and Children in Early Socialization, Susan D. Holloway and Masahiko Minami 10. Urban Middle-Class Japanese Family Life, 1958-1993: A Personal and Evolving Perspective, Suzanne Hall Vogel 11. Japan's Old-Time New Middle Class, Ezra Vogel 12. Renewing the New Middle Class: Japan's Next Families, Merry White 13. Cross-National Research on Child Development: The Hess Azuma Collaboration in Retrospect, Hiroshi Azuma 14. Maternal and Cultural Socialization for Schooling: Lessons Learned and Prospects Ahead, Sandra Machida 15. The Transmission of Culture-Linked Behavior Systems through Maternal Behavior: Nature versus Nurture Revisited, Nancy Shand 16. Longitudinal Research in a Cultural Context: Reflections, Prospects, Challenges, Per F. Gjerde 17. Conclusions: Looking Ahead, David W. Shwalb and Barbara J. Shwalb