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Author: Pope, Hallowell
Resulting in 2 citations.
1. Pope, Hallowell
Mueller, Charles W.
The Intergenerational Transmission of Marital Instability: Comparisons by Race and Sex
Journal of Social Issues 32,1 (Winter 1976): 49-65.
Also: http://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/10.1111/j.1540-4560.1976.tb02479.x/abstract
Cohort(s): Mature Women
Publisher: Plenum Publishing Corporation
Keyword(s): Divorce; Fertility; Intergenerational Patterns/Transmission; Marital Instability; Mortality

The authors examine the intergenerational transmission of marital instability. Those respondents whose parental homes were disrupted by death or divorce have higher rates of marital instability in their own marriages. Except for black males, a greater transmission effect was found among respondents from childhood homes disrupted by divorce or separation rather than death. Implications from the literature on sex-role learning in children are examined by comparing the transmission effect for respondents who lived in households of different composition after having their parental homes disrupted.
Bibliography Citation
Pope, Hallowell and Charles W. Mueller. "The Intergenerational Transmission of Marital Instability: Comparisons by Race and Sex." Journal of Social Issues 32,1 (Winter 1976): 49-65.
2. Reitzes, Donald C.
Mutran, Elizabeth
Pope, Hallowell
Location and Well-Being Among Retired Men
Journal of Gerontology 46,4 (July 1991): S195-S203.
Also: http://geronj.oxfordjournals.org/content/46/4/S195.abstract
Cohort(s): Older Men
Publisher: Gerontological Society of America
Keyword(s): Age and Ageing; Geographical Variation; Health/Health Status/SF-12 Scale; Residence; Retirement; Support Networks; Well-Being

This paper investigates the influence of environment, specifically residence in a central city or suburb, on the psychological well-being of a sample of retired men drawn from the NLS of Older Men. Three issues were explored: (1) whether there were statistically significant differences among retired men living in central cities, suburbs, and non-metropolitan areas in their well-being, personal and social characteristics, networks, and activities; (2) whether differences in location exerted independent and interactional effects on well-being; and (3) whether location indirectly influences well-being through activities. Results indicate that: (1) retired men living in suburbs experienced the highest mean well-being scores; (2) poor health reduced the well- being of retired men in the suburbs to a greater extent than in the central cities; and (3) suburban location indirectly influenced well-being by way of its effect on informal activities.
Bibliography Citation
Reitzes, Donald C., Elizabeth Mutran and Hallowell Pope. "Location and Well-Being Among Retired Men." Journal of Gerontology 46,4 (July 1991): S195-S203.