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Autor
Kelley Jonathan (International Survey Center; University of Nevada)
Tytuł
National Context, Parental Socialization, and Religious Belief in 38 Nations as of 2008: The End of National Exceptionalism?
Źródło
Polish Sociological Review, 2015, nr 3, s. 295-314, tab., wykr., bibliogr. 28 poz.
Słowa kluczowe
Religia, Komunizm, Wyniki badań
Religion, Communism, Research results
Uwagi
summ.
Abstrakt
Late in the 20th century, research found that (1) people living in religious nations will, in proportion to the religiosity of their fellow-citizens, acquire more orthodox beliefs than otherwise similar people living in secular nations; (2a) in relatively secular nations, family religiosity strongly shapes children's religious beliefs, while the influence of national religious context is small; (2b) in relatively religious nations family religiosity, although important, has less effect on children's beliefs than does national context; (3) the USA was exceptional, being more religious than other nations at its high level of development, and (4) formerly Communist nations in East-Central Europe were also exceptional, being less devout than Western nations. This paper tests whether these patterns still hold in more recent times. Almost two decades later, the effects of family and national religiosity still hold, and strongly so. But few nations are any longer noticeably exceptional: After adjusting for demographic differences, parents' devoutness, and the strong impact of national context, the USA is only fractionally more devout than comparable nations. East-Central Europe now hardly differs from the West. Poland-as devout as the USA without adjustments-is fractionally less devout than comparable nations after these adjustments. Data are from 38 nations and over 50000 respondents, analyzed by multi-level methods.(original abstract)
Dostępne w
Biblioteka Główna Uniwersytetu Ekonomicznego w Krakowie
Biblioteka Główna Uniwersytetu Ekonomicznego w Katowicach
Bibliografia
Pokaż
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  3. Borowik, I. 2002. The Roman Catholic Church in the Process of Democratic Transformation: The Case of Poland, Social Compass 49: 239-252.
  4. Breznau, N., Lykes, V., Kelley, J. and Evans, M. D. R. 2011. A Clash of Civilizations? Preferences for Religious Political Leaders in 81 Nations, Journal for the Scientific Study of Religion 50: 671-691.
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  8. Evans, M. D. R., and Kelley, J. 2004. Australian Economy and Society 2002: Religion, Morality, and Public Policy in International Perspective, 1984-2002. Sydney: Federation Press.
  9. Evans, M. D. R., Kelley, J. and Kolosi, T. 1992. Images of Class: Public Perceptions in Hungary and Australia, American Sociological Review 57: 461-482.
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Cytowane przez
Pokaż
ISSN
1231-1413
Język
eng
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