Culturally Diverse Parent-Child and Family Relationships

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Culturally Diverse Parent-Child and Family Relationships

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First Sentence The social work profession has taught generations of students to "start where the client is," thereby emphasizing the importance of trying to understand all facets of a person and his or her situation in the process of making an assessment and setting goals for intervention.
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Isbn10 023111818X
Isbn13 9780231118187
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Languages /languages/eng
Latest Revision 9
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Number Of Pages 384
Ocaid culturallydivers00webb
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Oclc Numbers 45828359
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Physical Dimensions 9.1 x 6.3 x 0.8 inches
Physical Format Hardcover
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Publish Date June 15, 2001
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Publishers Columbia University Press
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Revision 9
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Source Records ia:culturallydivers00webb
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Subjects American studies
Ethnic studies
Family & relationships
Social Science
Parenting - General
Social Work
Social Science / Social Work
Counseling of
Cross-cultural counseling
Parent and child
Social work with minorities
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Title Culturally Diverse Parent-Child and Family Relationships
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Weight 1.6 pounds
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Culturally Diverse Parent-Child and Family Relationships
Authors Nancy Boyd Webb
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Categories Family & Relationships
Content Version preview-1.0.0
Description Although there is extensive research on the loss of a spouse, predominantly focusing on the experiences of widows, much less attention is paid to bereaved partners not married to their significant other, whether or not the partners are of the same sex. This first-of-its-kind work explores both socially sanctioned and disenfranchised grief, highlighting similarities and differences. Combining a discussion of various theories of grief with personal narratives of grieving men and women drawn from numerous interviews, and detailed case study analysis, Carolyn Ambler Walter has produced a penetrating examination of the bereavement experiences of partners in varying types of relationships. She views narratives of widows, widowers, and bereaved domestic gay and lesbian partners from a postmodern perspective that breaks away from the traditional belief that the living must detach themselves from the dead in order to move on with their lives. Instead, building on the works of postmodern grief theorists such as Klass, Silverman, and Nickman, Walter views ongoing bonds with the dead as a resource for enriching functionality in the present, and as a key to looking to the future.
Language en
Maturity Rating NOT_MATURE
Page Count 378
Print Type BOOK
Published Date 2001
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Subtitle A Guide for Social Workers and Other Practitioners
Title Culturally Diverse Parent-child and Family Relationships

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