Demonstrates changes in conservatism in a cross-cultural and over time perspective. Using a micro-model, attempts to explain the interdependency of materialism, religion, authority and family in establishing convention. Presents the findings of a questionnaire of undergraduates in North Carolina looking at the identities that reflect the suggested changes. Combines the analysis of a time series established over 20 years in the US with a cross sectional analysis of Germany to test a model of conservatism.
|Number of pages
|International Journal of Sociology and Social Policy
|Published - Dec 1 1999
- National cultures