- acculturation gaps
- parent and adolescent internal conflicts
- conflict resolution
- seeking out confidants for help in coping with conflict.
This volume showcases the complexity of conflict among Chinese-and Mexican-origin families and furthers our understanding of howboth developmental and cultural sources of parent–adolescentconflict are linked to adjustment.
This is the 135th volume in this series. Its mission is toprovide scientific and scholarly presentations on cutting edgeissues and concepts in child and adolescent development. Eachvolume focuses on a specific new direction or research topic and isedited by experts on that topic.
|Series:||J-B CAD Single Issue Child & Adolescent Development Series , #112|
|Product dimensions:||5.80(w) x 8.80(h) x 0.40(d)|
Table of Contents1. Family Conflict Among Chinese- and Mexican-Origin Adolescentsand Their Parents in the U.S.: An Introduction 1Linda P. Juang, Adriana J. Umaña-Taylor The authorsset the stage for the rest of the volume by discussingdevelopmental and cultural sources of parent–adolescentconflict and highlight how the chapters in the volume address keycontexts and processes related to family conflict and adolescentadjustment.
2. Acculturation-Based and Everyday Family Conflict inChinese American Families 13Linda P. Juang, Moin Syed, Jeffrey T. Cookston, Yijie Wang, SuYeong KimThe authors integrate our knowledge of these two types offamily conflict that have been studied separately to arrive at anew understanding of what family conflict means for ChineseAmerican adolescents and their parents.
3. Conflicts and Communication Between High-Achieving ChineseAmerican Adolescents and Their Parents 35Desiree Baolian Qin, Tzu-Fen Chang, Eun-Jin Han, GraceCheeBased on in-depth interview data, the authors explore variousdomains of conflict that high-achieving Chinese American youth andtheir parents engage in, the process by which these conflictsemerge, and youths' perceptions of how conflicts are resolved.
4. Mother–Daughter Conflict and Adjustment inMexican-Origin Families: Exploring the Role of Family andSociocultural Context 59Kimberly A. Updegraff, Adriana J. Umaña-Taylor, Norma J.Perez-Brena, Jacqueline PfliegerDrawing from ecologically oriented and person–environmentfit models, the authors investigate how the family context, asdefined by the transition to adolescent motherhood, and thesociocultural context, as measured by mother–daughterdiscrepancies in cultural orientations, shape the associationsbetween conflict and adjustment in Mexicanorigin families.
5. Guided Cognitive Reframing of Adolescent–FatherConflict: Who Mexican American and European American AdolescentsSeek and Why 83Jeffrey T. Cookston, Andres F. Olide, Michele A. Adams, WilliamV. Fabricius, Ross D. ParkeThe authors offer a conceptual model of guided cognitivereframing that emphasizes the behavioral, cognitive, and affectiveimplications of confidant support as well as individual,family, and cultural factors linked to support seeking amongMexican- and European-heritage adolescents.
6. Gaps, Conflicts, and Arguments Between Adolescents andTheir Parents 105Andrew J. FuligniIn this commentary, the author highlights the uniquecontributions of each chapter and suggests that distinguishingbetween three types of parent–adolescentdifferences—acculturation gaps, feelings of conflict, andactual arguments between adolescents and theirparents—provides a way to understand the findings onimmigrant family conflict presented in this volume.