Create a report on the usefulness of birth order as a construct. Utilize the birth order resources, or other experts in this area:
Johnson, G. R. (2000). Science, Sulloway, and Birth Order: An Ordeal and an Assessment. Politics & The Life Sciences, 19(2), 211-245.
Rodgers, J. (2000). The Birth Order Trap. Politics & The Life Sciences, 19(2), 167-170.
Russell, C. (1997). Birth order and the baby boom. American Demographics, 19(3), 10.
Percy A., R., Klaus, A., Marina, B., Ada, L., Iver, M., Angeles, S., & Frank J., S. (2003). Perceived parental favoritism, closeness to kin, and the rebel of the family. The effects of birth order and sex. Evolution And Human Behavior, 24261-276. doi:10.1016/S1090-5138(03)00033-3
BIRTH ORDER. (2003). In International Encyclopedia of Marriage and Family.
Birth Order. (2004). In The Concise Corsini Encyclopedia of Psychology and Behavioral Science.
Marini, V. A., & Kurtz, J. E. (2011). Birth order differences in normal personality traits: Perspectives from within and outside the family. Personality & Individual Differences, 51(8), 910-914. doi:10.1016/j.paid.2011.07.019© BrainMass Inc. brainmass.com October 25, 2018, 10:05 am ad1c9bdddf
It appears that birth order is very useful as a construct, which is largely due to the fact that birth order seems to have a variety of different effects on individuals, based upon the differing experiences that individual seem to undergo based upon their birth order within the family unit. One of the interesting things about birth order, is the fact that there are a great deal of differing variables that make its usefulness as a construct differ considerably from situation to situation, however the observable effects on individuals based upon the birth order seem to indicate that birth order is a very viable construct that can be utilized in the field of psychology, sociology, behavioral sciences, life sciences, etc.
One of the things that seems to support birth order as a useful and viable construct, is the fact that in many instances the oldest child or the first child is usually given a great deal more duties and or responsibilities than his or her other siblings. This is prevalent in the vast majority of households around the world, and what is interesting about this concept is the fact that as this child grows older along with their siblings, this child seems to be given an ...
The Social Construction of Reality: A Treatise its the Sociology of Knowledge
Please refer to Peter L. Berger's and Thomas Luckmann's, The Social Construction of Reality: A Treatise its the Sociology of Knowledge, which is provided in the attached document.
Is there an example of anything that is not a social construct? What examples that you can think of that are not social construct? Also, what does this mean about what is "real"? How does this reading applies to real life?View Full Posting Details