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The Role of Religious Identity and Perceived Psychological Closeness in Parent-Child Value Similarity: Comparison of Religious Minority and Majority

Listed author(s):
  • Zarina Lepshokova

    ()

    (National Research University Higher School of Economics)

  • Victoria Galyapina

    ()

    (National Research University Higher School of Economics)

  • Nadezhda Lebedeva

    ()

    (National Research University Higher School of Economics)

This paper describes the impact of religious identity and perceived parent-child psychological closeness on their value similarity in different religious contexts (contexts of religious minority and majority). The total sample includes 454 respondents. Parents and adolescent children of 118 Russian Orthodox Christian families from the Kabardino-Balkarian Republic (KBR) (with 72% Muslim population) and 109 Russian Orthodox families from the Republic of North Ossetia-Alania (RNO-A) (with 91% Orthodox population) were surveyed using a questionnaire measuring values (PVQ-R of Schwartz), religious identity and scales of perceived parent-child closeness assessed by parents and adolescents developed by the authors. The results of structural equation modelling showed that religious identity of Russian Orthodox adolescents in KBR predicts parent-child value similarity (PCVS), while the perceived psychological closeness of adolescents with their parents negatively related to their value similarity. In RNO-A parental religious identity and psychological closeness assessed by both parents and children predict the PCVS. The discussion of the results is devoted to the role of religious context in the impact of religious identity and perceived psychological closeness on PCVS.

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File URL: http://www.hse.ru/data/2015/12/22/1132959251/54PSY2015.pdf
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Paper provided by National Research University Higher School of Economics in its series HSE Working papers with number WP BRP 54/PSY/2015.

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Length: 19 pages
Date of creation: 2015
Publication status: Published in WP BRP Series: Science, Psychology / PSY, December 2015, pages 1-19
Handle: RePEc:hig:wpaper:54psy2015
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