a social institution, agent of socialization, a group of people who are related to one another by bonds of blood, marriage, or adoption, and who live together, form an economic unit, and bear and raise children.
Family of orientation
the family into which you were born or raised.
Family of procreation
the family that you establish in adulthood.
a social bond based on blood, marriage, or adoption.
multiple generations of adults and their spouses living with others and their children.
Adult male, adult female, and their offspring.
Marriage between people of the same social category.
Marriage between people of different social categories.
Marriage that unites two partners.
Marriage that unties one person with two or more partners.
the system by which members of a society trace kinship over generations.
norm forbidding sexual relations or marriage between certain relatives.
Marriage between people of the same social characteristics.
the emotional, physical, or sexual abuse of one family member by another.
the sharing of a household by an unmarried couple.
included as a normal element of everyday life.
that which people set aside as extraordinary, inspiring awe, and reverence.
Social institution involving beliefs and practices based upon a conception of the sacred.
Belief based on conviction rather than science.
Large, bureaucratic organizations that are led by a professional clergy.
A church, independent of the state that recognizes religious pluralism.
Type of religious organization that stands apart from the larger society.
A religious organization that is largely outside traditions of a society.
Importance of religion in a person's life.
The historical decline in the importance of the supernatural and the sacred.
a quasi-religious loyalty linking individuals in a basically secular society.
Features a conservative doctrine that opposes intellectualism and worldly accommodation in favour of restoring tradition and otherworldly religion.
the social institution through which society provides its members with important knowledge, including basic facts, job skills, and cultural norms and values.
Reliance on increasingly higher educational requirements for employment.
The hidden curriculum
Philip W. Jackson used this to describe the fact that schools teach more than the formal curriculum; students learn things about the world and their place that they are not taught directly.
Tracking or streaming refers to assigning students to different types of educational programs.
A lack of reading and writing skills needed for basic living.
A social institution that focuses on combatting disease and improving health.
A state of complex physical, mental, and social well-being.
The study of how health and disease are distributed throughout society as a whole.
Assisting in the death of a person suffering from an incurable disease; also known as mercy killing.
an approach to health care that emphasized the prevention of illness and takes into account a person's entire physical and social environment.
Patterns of behaviour defined as appropriate for people who are ill.
Want to see the other 38 Flashcards in Module 9 ?JOIN TODAY FOR FREE!