Paul C. Rosenblatt
publications Professor, Family sociology http://www.cehd.umn.edu/fsos/people/faculty/RosenblattP.asp
Paul Rosenblatt <firstname.lastname@example.org>
Rosenblatt, P. C., Walsh, R. P., & Jackson, D. A. (2011). Grief and mourning codes. World Cultures eJournal, 18 (#2). http://escholarship.org/uc/item/5cj4s1mq#page-1
- Pages 132-133 have the names used by Rosenblatt for SCCS societies or substitutes. The 10 substitutes are: Tswana, Katab, Siwans, Walbiri, Vanua Levu Fijians, Seniang, Thai villagers, Wukchumni, Western Apache, and Zapotec. These account for the difference between the 78 societies coded in Rosenblatt et al. (1976) and (2011).
"Funeral and Funeralization" (book chapter)
Other by Rosenblatt
Paul C. Rosenblatt, R. Patricia Walsh, and Douglas A. Jackson, 1976. Grief and Mourning in a Cross- Cultural Perspective. HRAF Press
Emily Sorrell. 1965. Romantic Love and Mariage: An Analysis of the Concept and Functionality of Romantic Love as a Marital Stabilizing Agent. See (Pro-) Jankoviak
Rosenblatt, Paul C. 1966. A Cross-Cultural Study of Child Rearing and Romantic Love. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology 4(3): 336-33.
- Abstract: To test the hypothesis that individuals who receive inadequate satisfaction of early oral and dependence needs are more concerned with affection as adults than those who have been adequately satisfied, a cross-cultural study was done using Whiting and Child's ratings of frustrativeness of oral and dependence socialization and new ratings of importance of romantic love as a basis of marriage. The hypothesis received support from the data on oral socialization, but not from the data on dependency. Since in the Whiting and Child data frustration in infancy is correlated with frustration in early childhood for oral behavior but not for dependency, it may be concluded that negative fixation of affectional behavior requires prolonged frustration. (PsycINFO Database Record (c) 2012 APA, all rights reserved) Baidu 4pp visual
Paul C. Rosenblatt. 1967. Marital Residence and the Functions of Romantic Love. Ethnology 6(4): 471-480. Sccs variable v2106
Coppinger, Robert M. and Paul C. Rosenblatt 1968. Romantic Love and Subsistence Dependence of Spouses. Southwestern Journal of Anthropology 24:
Carol Chapnick Mukhopadhyay. 1979. The Function of Romantic Love: A Re-appraisal of the Coppinger and Rosenblatt Study. Cross-Cultural Research vol. 14 no. 1 57-63.
- Abstract: A study by Coppinger and Rosenblatt (1968) claims empirical support for the theory that romantic love insures marital stability in the absence of subsistence dependence between spouses. Careful examination of research procedures suggests such claims may be unwarranted. Moreover, the in troduction of a third variable, subsistence technology, virtually eliminates the sole correlation offered in support of the theory. These findings strik ingly illustrate the need for greater methodological rigor in the formula tion and testing of theories.
Emily Sorrell. 2005. Romantic Love and Marriage: An Analysis of the Concept and Functionality of Romantic Love as a. Marital Stabilizing Agent. Digital Commons. pdf
Passionate love and sexual desire: Cultural and historical perspectives.
Elaine Hatfield, Richard L. Rapson 10/2012; DOI:10.1017/CBO9780511499876.017