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Friday, July 17, 2020 | History

3 edition of Cross-national trends in childlessness found in the catalog.

Cross-national trends in childlessness

D. T. Rowland

Cross-national trends in childlessness

by D. T. Rowland

  • 158 Want to read
  • 11 Currently reading

Published by Research School of Social Sciences, Australian National University in Canberra .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Childlessness.

  • Edition Notes

    Includes bibliographical references (p. 22-26).

    StatementDonald T. Rowland.
    SeriesWorking papers in demography ;, no. 73, Working papers in demography (Australian National University. Research School of Social Sciences) ;, no. 73.
    ContributionsAustralian National University. Research School of Social Sciences.
    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsHB848 .W664 no. 73
    The Physical Object
    Pagination31 p. :
    Number of Pages31
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL3762501M
    LC Control Number2003467143

    Germany? Recent trends in order-specific fertility. Population and Development Review Kreyenfeld, Michaela/ Martin, Valerie (): Economic conditions of stepfamilies from a cross-national perspective. Zeitschrift für Familienforschung Geisler, Esther/ Kreyenfeld, Michaela (): Against all odds. Publications Books Journal Articles and Book Chapters (Peer Reviewed) Editorships Journal Articles and Book Chapters (Non-Peer Reviewed) Miscellaneous Scientific Publications BOOKS 1. Testa, Maria Rita () Fertility intentions in low fertility countries., Department of Socioeconomics, Institute of Social Policy, Demography Group, Vienna.

    The volume, first in a series of seven, discusses the Value of Children Project, a cross-cultural survey designed to analyze reasons for married couples' wanting or not wanting children. The sample includes participants from the Republic of China (Taiwan), Japan, the Republic of Korea, the Philippines, Thailand, and the United States (Hawaii).Cited by: 1. Perceptions of child care: a cross-national comparison FPG Snapshot # 4 Mar ‘03 This Snapshot is based on the article “Parents’ perceptions of their children’s child care: a cross-national com- parison” by Debby Cryer of the FPG Child Development Institute at UNC-Chapel Hill, and Wolfgang Tietze and Holger.

    This volume, second in a series of seven reports of the Value of Children Project, discusses results of the survey in the Philippines. The study identifies major values and disvalues that Filipino parents attach to children. It also examines characteristics of parents that are related to values and disvalues. The document is presented in seven chapters. This literature review provides an overview of the key themes and theoretical perspectives evident in the demographic and sociological literature on fertility decline in advanced Western societies more generally, and looks at various explanatory factors associated with .


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Cross-national trends in childlessness by D. T. Rowland Download PDF EPUB FB2

This book provides an overview of recent trends in childlessness in European countries and the US. In Chap. 2, Tomáš Sobotka assembles data from Cross-national trends in childlessness book European countries and describes long-term trends in critically evaluates the potential of the different types of data (censuses, social science surveys, vital statistics) that are commonly used to.

Analyzing Childlessness. This book provides an overview of recent trends in childlessness in from a binary cross-sectional indicator and set the ground for future cross-national.

“Cross-national trends in childlessness.” Working Papers in Demography, No. Working Papers in Demography, No. 73, Australian National University, Res earch School of. Abstract. This chapter provides an overview of the long-term trends in childlessness in East and West Germany.

Based on vital statistics, census, and micro-census data we show that for the East German cohorts born in – the share who have remained childless has stalled at around 10 %.Cited by: 6. The trends in the prevalence of definite childlessness are remarkably similar across European countries: A peak in childlessness rates for the birth cohorts, a more or less continuous drop across the birth cohorts, and a steady rise across the cohorts born after the Second World War.

Proponents of the gender revolution theory predict a happy ending for the family of the future. Once gender equality in all spheres of life is reached, a new model of the family will become widespread, with higher fertility and more stable unions.

However, current data highlight striking differences across social classes: gender-egalitarian. Future trends in childlessness will depend on the extent to which current childlessness reflects volition or not.

In the latter case, with improvements in health, childlessness might be expected to decline, but delays in marriage and preferences for smaller families augur an increase. Delayed Childbearing, Childlessness, and Marital Disruption, by Howard Wineberg Book Reviews SUMMER - Volume XXI, Number 2 SPECIAL ISSUE INTERMARRIAGE Introduction, by Mark Hutter Cross-National Marriages: A Review of the Literature, by Ann Baker Courcll Strangers in a Strange Land: Coping with Marginality in International Marriage, by.

childlessness, because they focus on measures of average fertility across all women of childbearing age. One exception is Coleman (), and he points out that demographers have been unable to explain it. None of the variables usually employed by demographers help to explain cross-national variations in Size: 74KB.

Childlessness was associated with higher rates of depression and loneliness, but only for unmarried men. Consistent with this U.S.

finding, a cross-national study based on data from Australia, Finland, and the Netherlands revealed that formerly married men who were also childless reported particularly poor health (Kendig et al., ).

In Cited by: Cross‐national trends in the timing and sequencing of union formation raise questions about whether the underlying causes are universal or idiosyncratic. During the past decade, the theory of the Second Demographic Transition (SDT) became ascendant (Lesthaeghe, ). The SDT follows directly from the First Demographic Transition, which Cited by: 4.

1 pathways to childlessness in the united states: a group based analysis of employment and marital union trajectories by ozcan tunalilar a thesis presented to the graduate school of the university of florida in partial fulfillment of the requirements for the degree of master of arts university of florida page 2 2 ozcan tunalilar page 3.

An additional chapter on childlessness in the United States puts the European experience in perspective. The book offers readers such insights as the determinants of lifelong childlessness, whether governments can and should counteract increasing childlessness, how the phenomenon differs across social strata and the role economic uncertainties.

This study continues the refinement of the cultural capital concept, addressing gaps in existing scholarship by analyzing data from two major international datasets: the Program for International Student Assessment (PISA) and the Third International Math and Science Study (TIMSS).

Using these datasets, the relationship between student participation in culturally enriching activities. We summarize trends, predictors on the macro- and the micro-level as well as narratives pertaining to childlessness. We also synthesize the central findings with respect to ART, showing the prevalence of ART usage across Europe, variation in the regulation of ART, and consequences of the proliferation of ART.

A literature search uncovered no other studies of the direct relationship between childlessness and conventional indicators of elders’ economic well-being. The one study of retirement that examines childlessness (Szinovacz, DeViney, & Davey, ) finds mixed relationships with the likelihood of retiring for Americans aged 55–75 by: Fertility levels in sub-Saharan Africa are among the highest in the world.

As a result, recent fertility declines in a few countries have gained the attention of researchers and policy makers, and have renewed interest in the factors affecting fertility.

As first outlined by Davis and Blake ( consequences of childlessness for later life it is critical to unravel the interplay of parenthood history, marital history, and gender.

Main Text Trends in childlessness Recent decades have shown an increase in the proportion of permanently childless adults across developed countries, but levels differ (Organisation for Economic Co-operation and. Melinda Mills, MBE, FBA (born ) is a Canadian and Dutch demographer and sociologist.

She is currently the Nuffield Professor of Sociology at Nuffield College, University of Oxford. Mills’ research spans a range of interdisciplinary topics at the intersection of demography, sociology, molecular genetics and : (age 49–50), Red Deer, Alberta.

Cross-national studies discussing fertility trends and aiming to provide comparable data for different countries are a typical example of research benefiting from the HFD.

Using HFD data supplemented with other data sources, Goldstein et al. 5 examined the effect of the late s financial and economic crisis on fertility trends in by: 5.

Directing the Documentary, Sixth Edition is the definitive book on the form, offering time-tested principles to help you master the craft. Ideal for documentary courses as well as aspiring and established documentary filmmakers, this book has it all, with in-depth lessons and insider perspectives on every aspect of preproduction, production, and postproduction.

Preference theory is a new approach to explaining current and future patterns of employment and fertility among women in modern societies.

Although economists usually claim that preferences cannot be measured, methods for identifying women's and men's lifestyle preferences were developed and applied in British (and Spanish) national surveys, confirming Cited by:   Biological versus social psychological bases of mate selection.

George Levinger (a1) and Lee A. Kirkpatrick (a1) What are the determinants of delayed childbearing and permanent childlessness in the United States? Cross-national trends and sociological factors in the decision of when to by: 4.