Man, Work, and Society: A Reader in the Sociology of Occupations

By Sigmund Nosow; William H. Form | Go to book overview
role as it relates to the family as one of breadwinner and also as intimate family member.
4. The father correctly perceives the family definition of his role.
5. In the relationships outside of the family, all family members are aware of the relative status of the father's occupation. Where this is low there is general dissatisfaction and a desire for the father to have a job with higher prestige.

NOTES
1.
J. G. Friend and E. A. Haggard, "Work Adjustment in Relation to Family Background," Applied Psychology Monographs, No. 16, 1948.
2.
Bruno Bettelheim and E. Sylvester, "Notes on the Impact of Parental Occupations: Some Cultural Determinants of Symptom Choice in Emotionally Disturbed Children," American Journal of Orthopsychiatry, October 1950, pp. 785-795.
3.
Robert P. Bullock, "Social Factors Related to Job Satisfaction," A Technique for the Measurement of Job Satisfaction, Columbus: Ohio State University, 1952.
4.
David Aberle and Kaspar Naegele, "Middle Class Father's Occupational Role and Attitudes Toward Children," American Journal of Ortho- psychiatry, April 1952, pp. 366-378.
5.
For a thorough discussion of constructive typology see Howard Becker, Through Values to Social Interpretation, Durham, N.C.: Duke University Press, 1950, Chap. 2.
6.
See Parsons' discussion "The Social Structure of the Family," in Ruth N. Anshen, ed., The Family: Its Function and Destiny, New York: Harper & Brothers, 1949, Chap. 10; also his The Social System, Glencoe, Ill.: The Free Press, 1952.
7.
F. J. Roethlisberger and W. J. Dickson, Management and the Worker, Cambridge: Harvard University Press, 1939.
8.
See Wilbert Moore, Industrial Relations and the Social Order, New York: Macmillan, 1946, for extensive bibliography.
9.
Aberle and Naegele, op. cit., pp. 336-369.
10.
Hilda Knepper, "Conceptions of a Group of Kindergarten Children of the Father's Role in the Family" (Unpublished M. A. thesis, Iowa State College, 1951).
11.
See H. D. Anderson and P. R. Davidson, Occupational Trends in the United States, Stanford: Standford University Press, 1940; and Talcott Parsons, "Age and Sex in the Social Structure of the United States," American Sociological Review, Vol. 7, October 1942, pp. 604-616.

4. THE WIVES OF MANAGEMENT ·

William H. Whyte, Jr.

. . . . .


The Stabilizers

First, how do the wives conceive their own role? Critical literature has been answering the question rather forcefully, with the result that many Americans (and practically all Europeans) assume that the wife

-548-

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