Universitas Mercu Buana

Unggul, Bermutu dan Bermanfaat

Theme of Journal : Fatherhood Edition : XXIV (May, 3rd 2015)

1.   Journal Identity
Title           : The Ideal Father: Religious Narratives and the Role of Fatherhood
Author       : Furrow, James L
Location    : United states
Volume      : 7
Issue          : 1
Pages         : 17
Publication : Oct 1998
Country of publication: United states
ISSN         : 10608265
ProQuest document ID: 222611744
Copyright  : Copyright Men's Studies Press Oct 31, 1998

Central to any discussion of a new fatherhood is the declaration of the "ideal father." Authors have emphasized the importance of cultural narratives in shaping a response to this issue. The Christian men's movement has raised its own model informed by religious values and language. This article describes three perspectives that are needed in evaluating the role of religious values in shaping a fatherhood ideal. Identity theory provides a means for identifying value systems intrinsic to a personal expression of fatherhood. Psychological theories of religious imagery are used to illustrate religious beliefs' influence on role identity. Religious narratives provide an essential lens for evaluating the ways that religious values shape an ideal fatherhood. Social discourse theory is used to examine a religiously informed fatherhood. These perspectives are necessary in advancing an understanding of the role religious values play in a social construction of ideal fatherhood.

2Journal Identity
Title           : Like Father, Like Son: The Intergenerational Cycle of Adolescent Fatherhood
Location    : Washington
Volume     : 100
Issue          : 3
Pages         : 517-24
Number of pages : 8
Publication : Mar 2010
Country of publication: United states
ISSN         : 00900036
ProQuest document ID: 215089115
Copyright  : Copyright American Public Health Association Mar 2010

Strong evidence exists to support an intergenerational cycle of adolescent fatherhood, yet such a cycle has not been studied. We examined whether paternal adolescent fatherhood (i.e., father of study participant was age 19 years or younger when his first child was born) and other factors derived from the ecological systems theory predicted participant adolescent fatherhood. Data included 1496 young males who were interviewed annually from the National Longitudinal Survey of Youth 1997. Cox regression survival analysis was used to determine the effect of paternal adolescent fatherhood on participant adolescent fatherhood. Sons of adolescent fathers were 1.8 times more likely to become adolescent fathers than were sons of older fathers, after other risk factors were accounted for. Additionally, factors from each ecological domain-individual (delinquency), family (maternal education), peer (early adolescent dating), and environment (race/ethnicity, physical risk environment)-were independent predictors of adolescent fatherhood. These findings support the need for pregnancy prevention interventions specifically designed for young males who may be at high risk for continuing this cycle. Interventions that address multiple levels of risk will likely be most successful at reducing pregnancies among partners of young men.

3.   Journal Identity
Title           : Men's Mental Health: Fatherhood and Psychotherapy
Author       : Madsen, Svend Aage
Location    : United states
Volume      : 17
Issue          : 1
Pages         : 15-30
Number of pages : 16
Country of publication: United states
ISSN         : 10608265
ProQuest document ID: 222610704
Copyright  : Copyright Men's Studies Press Winter 2009

The links between men's health and fatherhood are underscored in studies of the psychological transformation of men as they become fathers, studies of men's mood disorders related to fatherhood, and studies of psychotherapy with men who suffer from postpartum depression. This article discusses two aspects of fatherhood in the Nordic countries (with a particular focus on Denmark): men's experiences of fatherhood and men's depression related to fatherhood

4.   Journal Identity
Title           : "I Feel Like a Rock Star": Fatherhood for Stay-at-Home Fathers
Location    : United states
Volume      : 12
Issue          : 1
Pages         : 52-70
Number of pages : 19
Publication : 2014
Country of publication: United states
ISSN         : 15376680
ProQuest document ID: 1640746165
Copyright  : Copyright Men's Studies Press Winter 2014

Since the 1970s, fathers have experienced a new set of expectations for their role. Fathers are now expected to be more involved with the hands-on daily care giving of their children. Perhaps because of these changing expectations, more men are choosing to be stay-at-home fathers than in previous generations. Very little sociological research exists about stay-at-home fathers' ideas about fatherhood in the U.S. In particular, how do such men conceive of their status as stay-at-home fathers and of fatherhood? I explore these questions through in-depth interviews with men from locations across the United States. My study shows that stay-at-home fathers enact fatherhood in ways that may be starting to transform traditional and new ideals of fatherhood.

5.   Journal Identity
Title           : American Fatherhood Types: The Good, the Bad, and the Uninterested
Author       : Marks, Loren; Palkovitz, Rob
Location    : United states
Volume      : 2
Issue          : 2
Pages         : 113
Publication : 2004
Country of publication: United states
ISSN         : 15376680
ProQuest document ID: 222715236
Copyright  : Copyright Men's Studies Press Spring 2004

Although emerging research regarding fathers is much more focused than that of the past, discussions of patterns of contemporary fatherhood still mute individual variations in lathering styles and involvement levels. Even fathers within the same general classification (e.g., fathers of teen sons) will have unique histories, developmental trajectories, interaction styles, and involvement levels (Palkovitz, 2002). As such, generalized and typologized discussions of fathers (including those presented in this paper) discount both inter-individual and intra-individual variability. However, even though types mask complexity and individuality, there is a degree of legitimacy to carefully generalized discussions of fatherhood, be it contemporary or historical, because most fathers share some universal characteristics ([Lamb], 2000; Pleck, 1987). Further, descriptions of different styles or types of fathers can serve as helpful Weberian "ideal types" that are of great utilitarian and heuristic value in assessing "the social reality [of] the `typical' father" (Horna & Lupri, 1987, p. 55). Ideally, while many fathers may not fit into neatly established categorical typeses, these types (a) establish parameters within which to conduct research, (b) offer recommendations to researchers regarding what to look for and be sensitive to, and (c) organize our efforts to understand the complexities of contemporary individual and family life.

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