Explaining differences in gender role attitudes among migrant and native adolescents in Germany: Intergenerational transmission, religiosity, and integration

Kretschmer, David

DOI: https://doi.org/10.1080/1369183X.2017.1388159
URL: https://www.tandfonline.com/doi/full/10.1080/13691...
Additional URL: https://www.researchgate.net/publication/320500251...
Document Type: Article
Year of publication: 2018
The title of a journal, publication series: Journal of Ethnic and Migration Studies : JEMS
Volume: 44
Issue number: 13
Page range: 2197-2218
Place of publication: Abingdon
Publishing house: Routledge, Taylor & Francis Group
ISSN: 1369-183X , 1469-9451
Publication language: English
Institution: School of Social Sciences > Allgemeine Soziologie (Kalter 2009-)
Außerfakultäre Einrichtungen > Mannheim Centre for European Social Research - Research Department A
Subject: 300 Social sciences, sociology, anthropology
Abstract: This study examines gender role attitudes of native and migrant adolescents in Germany and attempts to explain why adolescents of Turkish, former Yugoslavian, and Eastern European origin tend to have more traditional attitudes than their native peers. In order to do so, it combines a migrant–native comparative approach that highlights the impact of religiosity and host society integration with an intergenerational transmission perspective that emphasises the continuity of gender role attitudes across generations. The empirical analysis relies on dyadic parent–adolescent data (N= 2744) from the first wave of the Children of Immigrants Longitudinal Survey in Four European Countries. It demonstrates the importance of incorporating intergenerational transmission processes to fully understand attitude differences between natives and migrants: a substantial part of native–migrant gaps in gender role attitudes can be attributed to migrant parents’ more traditional attitudes and a strong transmission of attitudes across generations. Once intergenerational transmission and the influence of religiosity and integration have been accounted for, the remaining differences between gender role attitudes of native and migrant adolescents are small.

Dieser Eintrag ist Teil der Universitätsbibliographie.

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