In twelve pages this paper examines how the conventional family has evolved over the past three plus decades in a consideration of various types of parenting styles that have emerged. Twelve sources are cited in the bibliography.
Name of Research Paper File: AM2_PPparent.rtf
Unformatted Sample Text from the Research Paper:
examples of the type of information that might be found regarding these varied topics. You should be sure to apply your information accordingly and expound upon it using this source
as a model only. Additionally, it is the students responsibility to use the required number of sources mandated in your assignment; writer is under no obligation to
limit the number of sources they include when composing this model paper. The student is to take example from this model bibliography and, as above, draw from that when composing
your own bibliography. The Evolution of the Conventional Family Unit: Structural and Parenting Style Considerations by - 26 Mar 2003
The traditional concept of family, or more specifically the traditional American sociological model of the nuclear family, is one which dates far back into our history.
Indeed, the concept of family itself can be described as the "oldest fundamental of all social institutions" (Sullivan and Thompson, 1994). Typically the traditional concept of family involves an
extended family of grandparents and aunts and uncles as well as mother, father and children (Turnbull and Turnbull, 1990). This concept has changed radically in recent years, however.
More and more frequently our "traditional" families are single parent households or even more unusual twists of the age-old sociological concept of family. Not only do these familial units
entail extreme diversity in family roles, alliances, and interactional patterns, they often are impacted and result in a number of socially constructed myths and assumptions. There is not only