Family is the important and basic unit of society. The components of a typical family, the parents and their children, have their own duties, responsibilities, tasks, and reasons as to why they exist in the society. Children are not only sources of genuine happiness, but they also ensure the reproductive success of their parents’ lineage. Parents, on the other hand, are considered as the backbone of the family because the power is in their hands to plan, decide, and control family matters and events. It is their responsibility to nurture their children by means of providing the physiological, security, social, and self-esteem needs of their children.
Parenting styles literature review At present, it is well known that parents are not the only ones who contribute to the socialization process in children but they are still the main key concept in child development and socialization of children in society as the constitutes the first element of socialization for human beings (Maccoby, 1992). The relationship between parents and their children has a significant influence on the children, the parental styles are considering as effective elements that help the child to shape their view of themselves and their world (Santrock, 2005 as it cited in Sartaj and Aslam, 2010). Pinquart (2017) stated that there were two of perspectives had been adopted in parenting literature: first; a dimensional
Value and morality are philosophy aspects of human behavior to differentiate right and wrong of what we do. There are five important factors that shape individuals today, namely family influences, peer influences, life experience, school environment and influence from social media. 3.1 FAMILY INFLUENCE Family is the main influence in our lives. In other words, family members play important roles to determine what is right and wrong for individuals. From there, individuals start to learn and follow characteristics of their parents as well as behavior of siblings.
For Hirsch, feminist family romances are those novels where the development of female subjectivity and self-empowerment is determined by the continuation of the mother-daughter relationship, as opposed to the previous common rejection of the maternal figure theorised, among others, by Julia Kristeva and Luce Irigaray. The bond between mother and daughter is re-evaluated and comes to be considered as an important site for female development, and a basis for a vision of gender difference and female specificity. In this type of narratives, women are represented as subjects capable of relating their own stories. However, despite the increased room for the subjective representations of consciousness, the maternal perspective is still silenced under the weight of the daughter 's emerging
Second, verbal punishments, such as insulting, undermining and devaluating, a cause a child to feel as inferior or unimportant member of a society. Introduction Parenting is a process of supporting and taking care of the emotional, cognitive, social and intellectual development of a child from the period of infancy to adulthood. The process involves various members of a society including parents, extended families and other community members. However, the techniques and strategies used in bringing up a child vary from one society to the other. This is mainly because parent 's perception is highly influenced by cultural values that stem from the cultural discourses and long-lived societal philosophies.
The study of marital adjustment has a long history in psychology and also in sociology. Yet the study of marital adjustment still has much to contribute to psychology and other disciplines. The present study aims to find the best way to maximize new contributions at this time and to adopt a more comprehensive perspective of marital adjustment, communication and attachment in relevance to working and non working women. In Pakistan, marriage is a very common practice. Those women who go for different kinds of jobs may sometimes have to face problems in their married life.
Although Erikson 's theory of identity development is widely cited, there are several social psychological theories providing vital knowledge about identity and its development. The attachment theories emphasize the value of the trust and security that a child learns from his/her mother in infancy. Social learning theories expand the constructs of self concept and self worth as the basis of self description in late childhood. Cognitive development theory describes the age-related processes leading to a child 's limitation before adolescence and competence during adolescence for establishing identity. The foci of these theories are different, reflecting an array of approaches to the issue but all of them present the facets fundamental to
it is fine-tuned and developed through personal experiences, in combination with the values that our immediate society (the social circle in which we live and the people with whom we interact) lends to us. The new born is considered partially autonomous, in the sense of having specific gunas. The very specificity of the gunas constellation imposes certain limits on socialization of the child. The nature of an individual’s first relationship, i.e. with his mother, profoundly influences the quality and dynamics of social relations throughout his life.
I believe that it is something that should be talked about more often. Because polygamy can be very good or important in some societies. There are several benefit for polygamy such as, sharing household workload, socializing with other women. I also think that the importance or the benefit of polygamy should be addressed so that people can change their negative perceptions regarding polygamy. The old indigenous Bantu people should make it their priority to explain or to educate properly the young stars, women who are in polygamous relationships what polygamy is, why it is important to practice this type of custom.
The preference of women to have one to three children today has changed the norm of having a stem family. The thesis made by James M. Raymo, Hyunjoon Park, Yu Xie, and Wei-jun Jean Yeung, Marriage and Family in East Asia: Continuity and Change, aims to describe the recent trends in marriage and fertility in East Asian countries