By Arnold P. Goldstein
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Extra info for Aggression in Global Perspective
Many—but again, not all—describe research on aggression that has been done by compatriate scholars. Several provide very rich historico-socio-contextual accounts. Some emphasize analyses at a micro level, others stress more macro analyses. , vigilante activities. Theoretical emphases also vary across the eighteen contributions, reflecting intellectual trends that are themselves imbedded in the cultural contexts which are of primary concern in this volume. For example, the ideas of Henri Laborit (cf.
American Anthropologist, 1959, 61, 51-63. , & Marshall, C. Traits inculcated in childhood: Cross-cultural codes V. Ethnology, 1976,15, 83-114. Reprinted in H. Barry, III and A. ), Cross-cultural samples and codes. Pittsburgh: University of Pittsburgh Press, 1980. , Ill, & Paxson, L. M. Infancy and early childhood: Cross-cultural codes I. Ethnology, 1971, 10, 466-508. Reprinted in H. Barry, III and A. ), Cross-cultural samples and codes. Pittsburgh: University of Pittsburgh Press, 1980. , Ill, & Schlegel, A.
Whiting (1959) found that nuclear family cultures are least punitive of peer aggression, while extended family cultures are quite punitive. The key mechanism may well be fear that peer aggression might generalize to intrafamily targets. Whatever the mechanism, the finding serves to illustrate the basic point we wish to make in this section, that is, that reinforcement contingencies applied to aggression during childhood socialization not only vary across cultures but that the variance is rooted in ecocultural context variables, such as family structure and residence patterns.
Aggression in Global Perspective by Arnold P. Goldstein