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By Irving Tallman
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Extra info for Adolescent Socialization in Cross-Cultural Perspective. Planning for Social Change
Socialization, Problem Solving, and Social Structure 37 dependently of family assistance, but it is highly unlikely. The quasi-conjunctive nature of the problem suggests that a family organization, which coordinates and channels information, and a climate that allows for free flowing discussion can provide the most effective problem-solving environment. No matter how competent a career plan may be, the planners have only partial control over the outcome. As we noted in our discussion of socialization, an important component of learning to function in social structures is the developing awareness that events occur in which the actor is not directly involved but which, nonetheless, influence his or her life chances.
A basic assumption guiding the study is that the content, form, and quality of the socialization process and its outcome are largely affected by the social structural conditions in the communities where families live. In all, five concepts—socialization, problem solving, community, family, and social structure—form the cornerstones for our theory and research. In this chapter we attempt to explicate these concepts in order to (a) facilitate an understanding of their centrality for the theory of socialization for social change to be presented in Chapter 3; and (b) lay a foundation for explaining the steps taken in this research to interpret the concepts through observational measures and sampling techniques.
A number of investigators have demonstrated that commitment to social relationships, such as familism, is at the cost of material advancement (Kahl, 1968; Rogers, 1969a; Stuckert, 1963). McClelland (1961, pp. 165-166) reports data indicating a negative association between "need affiliation" (defined as an orientation toward "establishing, maintaining or restoring a positive affective relationship with another person (p. 160))" and economic growth. These findings do not deny that people seek to maintain both material attainments and interpersonal satisfactions; they suggest only that, in many circumstances, such dual payoffs are not possible.