Schwartz, Seth J., Luyckx, Koen, Vignoles, Vivian L. (Eds.)
2011, XLII, 998 p. 17 illus. In 2 volumes, not available separately.
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Seth J. Schwartz is Associate Professor in the Department of Epidemiology and Public Health at the University of Miami Leonard M. Miller School of Medicine in the United States. He received his master’s degree in family and child sciences from Florida State University, and his Ph.D. in developmental psychology from Florida International University. His research focuses on identity, broadly defined, including both personal and cultural identity; on acculturation, ethnicity, and cultural adaptation; on parenting and parent-adolescent relationships; and the effects of identity and family processes on positive and negative adolescent and young adult psychosocial and health outcomes.
Koen Luyckx is Assistant Research Professor in the Department of Psychology at the Catholic University of Leuven in Belgium. He received his master’s degree in psychology and his Ph.D. in developmental psychology from Catholic University of Leuven. His primary research interests are personal identity processes; the transition to adulthood; parenting, parent-adolescent conflict, and parent-adolescent relationships; psychosocial adaptation to being afflicted with a chronic illness; coping; burn-out and engagement at the workplace; and long-term development of psychosocial indices and interdependencies across childhood and adolescence.
Vivian L. Vignoles is Senior Lecturer in the School of Psychology at the University of Sussex in the United Kingdom. He received his first degree in sociology and psychology from University of Bristol, and his Ph.D. in social psychology from University of Surrey. His primary research interests are in self and identity processes and cross-cultural psychology, especially the interplay of cultural, contextual and motivational influences on identity construction, as well as combining qualitative and quantitative methodologies, and developing a better understanding of the relationship between individual and social representation processes.
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