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Journal of population

, Volume 2, Issue 3, pp 224–234 | Cite as

Theoretical and methodological implications of the influence of sex preferences on the fertility attitude-behavior relationship

  • Gary H. McClelland
Article

Keywords

Methodological Implication 
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References

  1. Ben-Porath, Y., & Welch, F.Chance, child traits, and choice of family size. Santa Monica: The Rand Corporation, Report No. R-1117-NIH-RF, 1972.Google Scholar
  2. Bumpass, L., & Westoff, C.F. The prediction of completed fertility.Demography, 1969, 6, 445–454.Google Scholar
  3. Coombs, C.H., Coombs, L.C., & McClelland, G.H. The measurement and analysis of family composition preferences.Population Studies, 1975, 29, 273–298.Google Scholar
  4. Fishbein, M.F., & Ajzen, I.Belief, attitude, intention and behavior: An introduction to theory and research Reading: Addison-Wesley, 1975.Google Scholar
  5. Schuman, H., & Johnson, M.P. Attitudes and behavior.Annual Review of Psychology, 1976, 2, 161–207.Google Scholar
  6. Werner, P.D. Implications of attitude-behavior studies for population research and action.Studies in Family Planning, 1977, 8, 294–299.Google Scholar
  7. Westoff, C.F., Mishler, E.G., & Kelley, E.L. Preferences in size of family and eventual fertility twenty years after.American Journal of Sociology, 1957, 62, 491–497.Google Scholar
  8. Williamson, N.E.Sons or daughters: A cross-cultural survey of parental preferences. Beverly Hills: Sage, 1976.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Human Sciences Press 1979

Authors and Affiliations

  • Gary H. McClelland
    • 1
  1. 1.Center for Reseach on Judgment and Policy, Institute of Behavioral ScienceUniversity of ColoradoBoulder

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