familism


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Related to familism: Familistic

familism

the beliefs of the familists, members of an antinomian sect of 16th-and 17th-century Europe. — familist, n. — familistic, adj.
See also: Religion
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References in periodicals archive ?
It is, therefore, understandable that the factor influencing the religion of childhood should loom large in our present view: familism, dependence, authority, wishful thinking and magical practice.
Familism and corruption are the nature of the Congress party".
Second, Latino culture has been characterized as having a high degree of familism (German, Gonzales, & Dumka, 2009; Kuhlberg, Pena, & Zayas, 2010).
Perceived parental psychological control, familism values, and Mexican American college students' adjustment.
For example, are their socio-cultural protective factors (e.g., familism, religiosity, etc.) associated with traditional Latino culture that reduces the risk among Dominican and Mexican teens of belonging to the moderate-PB subtype?
Family connectivity has been recognized as a significant aspect of Latino culture, labeled as "familism".
Building on this body of research, Kim (2010) used data from the World Values Survey to measure four values highlighted in the discourse on Asian values: familism, communalism, authority, and work ethic.
Acculturation, familism and alcohol use among Latino adolescent males: Longitudinal relations.
Observing that a very common case of gender insensitivity is to consider the family as the smallest unit of analysis (familism), Eichler considers familism to be a source of (gender) bias (Eichler, 1988).
Communalism, familism, and filial piety: Are they birds of a collectivist feather?

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