Social Networks of Children, Adolescents, and College Students

By Suzanne Salzinger; John Antrobus et al. | Go to book overview

Foreword

We turn to a Leading Authority to illustrate some Truths about Children's Social Networks. Social networks are often Supportive:

"The fact is," said Rabbit, "you're stuck. . . ."

So [ Christopher Robin] took hold of Pooh's front paws and Rabbit took hold of Christopher Robin, and all Rabbit's friends and relations took hold of Rabbit, and they all pulled together. . . .

And then, all of a sudden he said "Pop!just as if a cork were coming out of a bottle.

And Christopher Robin and Rabbit and all Rabbit's friends and relations went head-over-heels backwards . . . and on the top of them came Winniethe-Pooh -- free!

Sometimes they are Very Complex; and there are always connections-onedidn't-even-choose:

First came Christopher Robin and Rabbit, then Piglet and pooh; then Kanga, with Roo in her pocket, and Owl; then Eeyore; and, at the end, in a long line, all Rabbit's friends-and-relations.

"I didn't ask them," explained Rabbit carelessly. "They just came. They always do. They can march at the end, after Eeyore."

"What I say," said Eeyore, "is that it's unsettling . . . That's what I say."

And sometimes they can be most Stressful:

"Hush!" said Christopher Robin turning round to Pooh. . . .

-xiii-

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