Family MattersRethinking the Psychology of Human Social Motivation

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Family Matters : Rethinking the Psychology of Human Social Motivation. / Ko, Ahra; Pick, Cari M.; Kwon, Jung Yul; Barlev, Michael; Krems, Jaimie Arona; Varnum, Michael E. W.; Neel, Rebecca; Peysha, Mark; Boonyasiriwat, Watcharaporn; Brandstätter, Eduard; Vasquez, Julio Eduardo Cruz; Galindo, Oscar; David, Daniel; Pereira de Felipe, Renata; Crispim, Ana; Fetvadjiev, Velichko; Fischer, Ronald; Karl, Johannes; Galdi, Silvia; Gomez-Jacinto, Luis; Grossmann, Igor; Gul, Pelin; Hamamura, Takeshi; Han, Shihui; Hitokoto, Hidefumi; Hřebíčková, Martina; Graf, Sylvie; Johnson, Jennifer Lee; Malanchuk, Oksana; Murata, Asuka; Na, Jinkyung; O, Jiaqing; Rizwan, Muhammed; Roth, Eric; Salgado Salgado, Sergio Antonio; Sevincer, A. Timur; Stanciu, Adrian; Suh, Eunkook M.; Talhelm, Thomas; Uskul, Ayse; Uz, Irem; Zambrano, Danilo; Kenrick, Douglas; David, Oana A.; Golovina, Galina; Samoylenko, Elena; Savchenko, Tatyana.

Yn: Perspectives on Psychological Science, Cyfrol 15, Rhif 1, 01.01.2020, t. 173-201.

Allbwn ymchwil: Cyfraniad at gyfnodolynErthygladolygiad gan gymheiriaid

Harvard

Ko, A, Pick, CM, Kwon, JY, Barlev, M, Krems, JA, Varnum, MEW, Neel, R, Peysha, M, Boonyasiriwat, W, Brandstätter, E, Vasquez, JEC, Galindo, O, David, D, Pereira de Felipe, R, Crispim, A, Fetvadjiev, V, Fischer, R, Karl, J, Galdi, S, Gomez-Jacinto, L, Grossmann, I, Gul, P, Hamamura, T, Han, S, Hitokoto, H, Hřebíčková, M, Graf, S, Johnson, JL, Malanchuk, O, Murata, A, Na, J, O, J, Rizwan, M, Roth, E, Salgado Salgado, SA, Sevincer, AT, Stanciu, A, Suh, EM, Talhelm, T, Uskul, A, Uz, I, Zambrano, D, Kenrick, D, David, OA, Golovina, G, Samoylenko, E & Savchenko, T 2020, 'Family Matters: Rethinking the Psychology of Human Social Motivation', Perspectives on Psychological Science, cyfrol. 15, rhif 1, tt. 173-201. https://doi.org/10.1177/1745691619872986

APA

Ko, A., Pick, C. M., Kwon, J. Y., Barlev, M., Krems, J. A., Varnum, M. E. W., Neel, R., Peysha, M., Boonyasiriwat, W., Brandstätter, E., Vasquez, J. E. C., Galindo, O., David, D., Pereira de Felipe, R., Crispim, A., Fetvadjiev, V., Fischer, R., Karl, J., Galdi, S., ... Savchenko, T. (2020). Family Matters: Rethinking the Psychology of Human Social Motivation. Perspectives on Psychological Science, 15(1), 173-201. https://doi.org/10.1177/1745691619872986

Vancouver

Ko A, Pick CM, Kwon JY, Barlev M, Krems JA, Varnum MEW et al. Family Matters: Rethinking the Psychology of Human Social Motivation. Perspectives on Psychological Science. 2020 Jan 1;15(1):173-201. https://doi.org/10.1177/1745691619872986

Author

Ko, Ahra ; Pick, Cari M. ; Kwon, Jung Yul ; Barlev, Michael ; Krems, Jaimie Arona ; Varnum, Michael E. W. ; Neel, Rebecca ; Peysha, Mark ; Boonyasiriwat, Watcharaporn ; Brandstätter, Eduard ; Vasquez, Julio Eduardo Cruz ; Galindo, Oscar ; David, Daniel ; Pereira de Felipe, Renata ; Crispim, Ana ; Fetvadjiev, Velichko ; Fischer, Ronald ; Karl, Johannes ; Galdi, Silvia ; Gomez-Jacinto, Luis ; Grossmann, Igor ; Gul, Pelin ; Hamamura, Takeshi ; Han, Shihui ; Hitokoto, Hidefumi ; Hřebíčková, Martina ; Graf, Sylvie ; Johnson, Jennifer Lee ; Malanchuk, Oksana ; Murata, Asuka ; Na, Jinkyung ; O, Jiaqing ; Rizwan, Muhammed ; Roth, Eric ; Salgado Salgado, Sergio Antonio ; Sevincer, A. Timur ; Stanciu, Adrian ; Suh, Eunkook M. ; Talhelm, Thomas ; Uskul, Ayse ; Uz, Irem ; Zambrano, Danilo ; Kenrick, Douglas ; David, Oana A. ; Golovina, Galina ; Samoylenko, Elena ; Savchenko, Tatyana. / Family Matters : Rethinking the Psychology of Human Social Motivation. Yn: Perspectives on Psychological Science. 2020 ; Cyfrol 15, Rhif 1. tt. 173-201.

Bibtex - Download

@article{0e8fb4e7f94e428f9074be3be1839da8,
title = "Family Matters: Rethinking the Psychology of Human Social Motivation",
abstract = "What motives do people prioritize in their social lives? Historically, social psychologists, especially those adopting an evolutionary perspective, have devoted a great deal of research attention to sexual attraction and romantic-partner choice (mate seeking). Research on long-term familial bonds (mate retention and kin care) has been less thoroughly connected to relevant comparative and evolutionary work on other species, and in the case of kin care, these bonds have been less well researched. Examining varied sources of data from 27 societies around the world, we found that people generally view familial motives as primary in importance and mate-seeking motives as relatively low in importance. Compared with other groups, college students, single people, and men place relatively higher emphasis on mate seeking, but even those samples rated kin-care motives as more important. Furthermore, motives linked to long-term familial bonds are positively associated with psychological well-being, but mate-seeking motives are associated with anxiety and depression. We address theoretical and empirical reasons why there has been extensive research on mate seeking and why people prioritize goals related to long-term familial bonds over mating goals. Reallocating relatively greater research effort toward long-term familial relationships would likely yield many interesting new findings relevant to everyday people{\textquoteright}s highest social priorities.",
keywords = "evolutionary psychology, family, goals, interpersonal relations, motivation, reward",
author = "Ahra Ko and Pick, {Cari M.} and Kwon, {Jung Yul} and Michael Barlev and Krems, {Jaimie Arona} and Varnum, {Michael E. W.} and Rebecca Neel and Mark Peysha and Watcharaporn Boonyasiriwat and Eduard Brandst{\"a}tter and Vasquez, {Julio Eduardo Cruz} and Oscar Galindo and Daniel David and {Pereira de Felipe}, Renata and Ana Crispim and Velichko Fetvadjiev and Ronald Fischer and Johannes Karl and Silvia Galdi and Luis Gomez-Jacinto and Igor Grossmann and Pelin Gul and Takeshi Hamamura and Shihui Han and Hidefumi Hitokoto and Martina H{\v r}eb{\'i}{\v c}kov{\'a} and Sylvie Graf and Johnson, {Jennifer Lee} and Oksana Malanchuk and Asuka Murata and Jinkyung Na and Jiaqing O and Muhammed Rizwan and Eric Roth and {Salgado Salgado}, {Sergio Antonio} and Sevincer, {A. Timur} and Adrian Stanciu and Suh, {Eunkook M.} and Thomas Talhelm and Ayse Uskul and Irem Uz and Danilo Zambrano and Douglas Kenrick and David, {Oana A.} and Galina Golovina and Elena Samoylenko and Tatyana Savchenko",
note = "Funding Information: The contributions of M. E. W. Varnum and D. T. Kenrick were supported by National Science Foundation Grant 1822713. The contributions of A. C. Crispim and R. Pereira de Felipe were supported by funding from FAPESP (S{\~a}o Paulo Research Foundation). The contributions of M. H{\v r}eb{\'i}{\v c}kov{\'a} and S. Graf were supported by Czech Science Foundation Grant 17-14387S and by Institute of Psychology, Czech Academy of Sciences Grant RVO 68081740. Funding Information: The contributions of M. E. W. Varnum and D. T. Kenrick were supported by National Science Foundation Grant 1822713. The contributions of A. C. Crispim and R. Pereira de Felipe were supported by funding from FAPESP (S?o Paulo Research Foundation). The contributions of M. H?eb??kov? and S. Graf were supported by Czech Science Foundation Grant 17-14387S and by Institute of Psychology, Czech Academy of Sciences Grant RVO 68081740. Publisher Copyright: {\textcopyright} The Author(s) 2019.",
year = "2020",
month = jan,
day = "1",
doi = "10.1177/1745691619872986",
language = "English",
volume = "15",
pages = "173--201",
journal = "Perspectives on Psychological Science",
issn = "1745-6916",
publisher = "SAGE Publishing",
number = "1",

}

RIS (suitable for import to EndNote) - Download

TY - JOUR

T1 - Family Matters

T2 - Rethinking the Psychology of Human Social Motivation

AU - Ko, Ahra

AU - Pick, Cari M.

AU - Kwon, Jung Yul

AU - Barlev, Michael

AU - Krems, Jaimie Arona

AU - Varnum, Michael E. W.

AU - Neel, Rebecca

AU - Peysha, Mark

AU - Boonyasiriwat, Watcharaporn

AU - Brandstätter, Eduard

AU - Vasquez, Julio Eduardo Cruz

AU - Galindo, Oscar

AU - David, Daniel

AU - Pereira de Felipe, Renata

AU - Crispim, Ana

AU - Fetvadjiev, Velichko

AU - Fischer, Ronald

AU - Karl, Johannes

AU - Galdi, Silvia

AU - Gomez-Jacinto, Luis

AU - Grossmann, Igor

AU - Gul, Pelin

AU - Hamamura, Takeshi

AU - Han, Shihui

AU - Hitokoto, Hidefumi

AU - Hřebíčková, Martina

AU - Graf, Sylvie

AU - Johnson, Jennifer Lee

AU - Malanchuk, Oksana

AU - Murata, Asuka

AU - Na, Jinkyung

AU - O, Jiaqing

AU - Rizwan, Muhammed

AU - Roth, Eric

AU - Salgado Salgado, Sergio Antonio

AU - Sevincer, A. Timur

AU - Stanciu, Adrian

AU - Suh, Eunkook M.

AU - Talhelm, Thomas

AU - Uskul, Ayse

AU - Uz, Irem

AU - Zambrano, Danilo

AU - Kenrick, Douglas

AU - David, Oana A.

AU - Golovina, Galina

AU - Samoylenko, Elena

AU - Savchenko, Tatyana

N1 - Funding Information: The contributions of M. E. W. Varnum and D. T. Kenrick were supported by National Science Foundation Grant 1822713. The contributions of A. C. Crispim and R. Pereira de Felipe were supported by funding from FAPESP (São Paulo Research Foundation). The contributions of M. Hřebíčková and S. Graf were supported by Czech Science Foundation Grant 17-14387S and by Institute of Psychology, Czech Academy of Sciences Grant RVO 68081740. Funding Information: The contributions of M. E. W. Varnum and D. T. Kenrick were supported by National Science Foundation Grant 1822713. The contributions of A. C. Crispim and R. Pereira de Felipe were supported by funding from FAPESP (S?o Paulo Research Foundation). The contributions of M. H?eb??kov? and S. Graf were supported by Czech Science Foundation Grant 17-14387S and by Institute of Psychology, Czech Academy of Sciences Grant RVO 68081740. Publisher Copyright: © The Author(s) 2019.

PY - 2020/1/1

Y1 - 2020/1/1

N2 - What motives do people prioritize in their social lives? Historically, social psychologists, especially those adopting an evolutionary perspective, have devoted a great deal of research attention to sexual attraction and romantic-partner choice (mate seeking). Research on long-term familial bonds (mate retention and kin care) has been less thoroughly connected to relevant comparative and evolutionary work on other species, and in the case of kin care, these bonds have been less well researched. Examining varied sources of data from 27 societies around the world, we found that people generally view familial motives as primary in importance and mate-seeking motives as relatively low in importance. Compared with other groups, college students, single people, and men place relatively higher emphasis on mate seeking, but even those samples rated kin-care motives as more important. Furthermore, motives linked to long-term familial bonds are positively associated with psychological well-being, but mate-seeking motives are associated with anxiety and depression. We address theoretical and empirical reasons why there has been extensive research on mate seeking and why people prioritize goals related to long-term familial bonds over mating goals. Reallocating relatively greater research effort toward long-term familial relationships would likely yield many interesting new findings relevant to everyday people’s highest social priorities.

AB - What motives do people prioritize in their social lives? Historically, social psychologists, especially those adopting an evolutionary perspective, have devoted a great deal of research attention to sexual attraction and romantic-partner choice (mate seeking). Research on long-term familial bonds (mate retention and kin care) has been less thoroughly connected to relevant comparative and evolutionary work on other species, and in the case of kin care, these bonds have been less well researched. Examining varied sources of data from 27 societies around the world, we found that people generally view familial motives as primary in importance and mate-seeking motives as relatively low in importance. Compared with other groups, college students, single people, and men place relatively higher emphasis on mate seeking, but even those samples rated kin-care motives as more important. Furthermore, motives linked to long-term familial bonds are positively associated with psychological well-being, but mate-seeking motives are associated with anxiety and depression. We address theoretical and empirical reasons why there has been extensive research on mate seeking and why people prioritize goals related to long-term familial bonds over mating goals. Reallocating relatively greater research effort toward long-term familial relationships would likely yield many interesting new findings relevant to everyday people’s highest social priorities.

KW - evolutionary psychology

KW - family

KW - goals

KW - interpersonal relations

KW - motivation

KW - reward

UR - http://www.scopus.com/inward/record.url?scp=85073835647&partnerID=8YFLogxK

UR - https://journals.sagepub.com/doi/suppl/10.1177/1745691619872986

U2 - 10.1177/1745691619872986

DO - 10.1177/1745691619872986

M3 - Article

C2 - 31791196

VL - 15

SP - 173

EP - 201

JO - Perspectives on Psychological Science

JF - Perspectives on Psychological Science

SN - 1745-6916

IS - 1

ER -

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