Skip to main content Accessibility help
×
Home
  • Get access
    Check if you have access via personal or institutional login
  • Cited by 10
  • Print publication year: 2014
  • Online publication date: August 2014

10 - The socialization of trust: plural caregiving and diverse pathways in human development across cultures

from Part III - Looking into the future and implications for policy development

References

Axia, V. D., and Weisner, T. S. (2002). Infant stress reactivity and home cultural ecology of Italian infants and families. Infant Behavior and Development, 140, 1–14.
Barlow, K. (2004). Critiquing the “good enough” mother: a perspective based on the Murik of Papua New Guinea. Ethos (Special Issue: Contributions to a feminist psychological anthropology), 32(4), 514–37.
Chisholm, J. S. (1995). The evolutionary ecology of attachment organization. Human Nature, 7(1), 1–38.
Chisholm, J. S. (1996). Navajo infancy: an ethological study of child development. New York: Aldine de Gruyter.
Chisholm, J. S. (1999). Death, hope and sex: steps to an evolutionary ecology of mind and morality. New York: Cambridge University Press.
Goldschmidt, W. (1975). Absent eyes and idle hands: socialization for low affect among the Sebei. Ethos, 3(2):157–63.
Harwood, R. L., Miller, J. G., and Irizarry, N. L. (1995). Culture and attachment: perceptions of the child in context. New York: Guilford Press.
Heinicke, C. M. (1995). Expanding the study of the formation of the child’s relationships. Monographs of the Society for Research in Child Development, 60(2–3), 300–9.
Hrdy, S. B. (2009). Mothers and others: the evolutionary origins of mutual understanding. Cambridge, MA: Harvard Press.
Keller, H. (2007). Cultures of infancy. Mahwah, NJ: Erlbaum.
Keller, H., and Otto, H. (2009). The cultural socialization of emotion regulation during infancy. Journal of Cross-Cultural Psychology, 40(6), 996–1011.
Konner, M. (2010). The evolution of childhood: relationships, emotion and mind. Cambridge, MA: Belknap Press of Harvard University Press.
Lamb, M. E., Thompson, R. A., Gardner, W. P., Charnov, E. L., and Estes, D. 1984. Security of infantile attachment as assessed in the “strange situation”: its study and biological interpretation. Behavioral and Brain Sciences, 7(1), 127–47.
Lareau, A. (2003). Unequal childhoods: class, race, and family life. Berkeley, CA: University of California Press.
LeVine, R. A., LeVine, S., Dixon, S., Richman, A., Leiderman, P. H., and Keefer, C. (1994). Child care and culture: lessons from Africa. Cambridge University Press.
LeVine, R. A., and Norman, K. (2001). The infant’s acquisition of culture: early attachment reexamined in anthropological perspective. In C. C. Moore and H. F. Mathews (Eds.), The psychology of cultural experience (pp. 83–104). New York: Cambridge University Press.
Mageo, J. (1998). Theorizing self in Samoa: emotions, genders, and sexualities. Ann Arbor, MI: University of Michigan Press.
Ochs, E., and Izquierdo, C. (2009). Responsibility in childhood: three developmental trajectories. Ethos, 37(4), 391–413.
Quinn, N. (2006). Universals of child rearing. Anthropological Theory, 5(4), 475–514.
Rabain-Jamin, J. (2001). Language use in mother–child and young sibling interactions in Senegal. First Language, 21(63), 357–85.
Rothbaum, F., Pott, M., Azuma, H., Miyake, K., and Weisz, J. (2000). The development of close relationships in Japan and the United States: paths of symbiotic harmony and generative tension. Child Development, 71(5), 1121–42.
Serpell, R., Sonnenschein, S., Baker, L., and Ganapathy, H. (2002). Intimate culture of families in the early socialization of literacy. Journal of Family Psychology, 16(4), 391–405.
Seymour, S. (1999). Women, family and child care in India. New York: Cambridge University Press.
Seymour, S. (2004). Multiple caretaking of infants and young children: an area in critical need of a feminist psychological anthropology. Ethos, 32(4), 538–56.
Siegel, D. J. (2012). The developing mind: how relationships and the brain interact to shape who we are (2nd edn.). New York: Guilford Press.
Sroufe, A., and Siegel, D. (2011). The verdict is in: the case for attachment theory. Psychotherapy Networker, 35 (www.psychotherapynetworker.org/recentissues/1271-the-verdict-is-in).
Super, C. M., and Harkness, S. (1999). The environment as culture in developmental research. In S. L. Friedman and T. D. Wachs (Eds.), Measuring environment across the life span: emerging methods and concepts (pp. 279–323). Washington, DC: American Psychological Association.
van Ijzendoorn, M. H, Bakermans-Kranenburg, M. J., and Sagi-Schwartz, A. (2006). Attachment across diverse sociocultural contexts: the limits of universality. In K. H. Rubin and O. B. Chung (Eds.), Parenting beliefs, behaviors, and parent–child relations: a cross-cultural perspective (pp. 107–42). New York: Psychology Press.
Weisner, T. S. (1996). The 5–7 transition as an ecocultural project. In A. J. Sameroff and M. M. Haith (Eds.), The five to seven year shift: the age of reason and responsibility (pp. 295–326). University of Chicago Press.
van Ijzendoorn, M. H, Bakermans-Kranenburg, M. J., and Sagi-Schwartz, A. (2001). The American dependency conflict: continuities and discontinuities in behavior and values of countercultural parents and their children. Ethos, 29(3), 271–95.
van Ijzendoorn, M. H, Bakermans-Kranenburg, M. J., and Sagi-Schwartz, A. (2005). Attachment as a cultural and ecological problem with pluralistic solutions. Human Development, 48(1–2), 89–94.
van Ijzendoorn, M. H, Bakermans-Kranenburg, M. J., and Sagi-Schwartz, A. (2011). Culture. In M.K. Underwood and L.H. Rosen (Eds.), Social development: relationships in infancy, childhood, and adolescence (pp. 372–99). New York: Guilford Press.
Whiting, B., and Edwards, C. P. (1988). Children of different worlds: the formation of social behavior. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press.