Intergenerational Exchanges in Older Populations

  • Emily Grundy


Elderly People Adult Child Living Arrangement Living Parent Weekly Contact 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.


Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.


  1. Bonvalet C. and Maison D. (1999). “Famille et entourage: le jeu des proximités”, In: Bonvalet C., Gotman A. and Grafmeger Y. (Eds.), La famille et ses proches, Institut National d’Études Démographiques/Presses Universitaires de France, Paris, pp. 27–67.Google Scholar
  2. Bowling A., Farquhar M. and Grundy E. (1995). “Changes in network composition among older people living in Inner London and Essex”, Health and Place, 1, pp. 149–166.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  3. Burch T. K. and Matthews B. J. (1987). “Household formation in developed societies”, Population and Development Review, 13, pp. 495–511.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  4. Clarke C. J. and Neidert L. (1992). “Living arrangements of the elderly: an examination of differences according to ancestry and generation”, The Gerontologist, 32, pp. 796–804.Google Scholar
  5. Crimmins E. N. and Ingegneri D. G. (1990). “Interaction and living arrangements of older parents and their children”, Research on Aging, 12, pp. 3–35.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  6. Daatland S. (1990). “What are families for? On family solidarity and preference for help”, Ageing and Society, 10, pp. 1–15.Google Scholar
  7. Daatland S. V. (1996). “Formal and informal care: new approaches”, In: Caselli G. and Lopez A. (Eds.), Health and Mortality Among Elderly Populations, Oxford, Clarendon Press.Google Scholar
  8. Elman C. and Uhlenberg P. (1995). “Co-residence in the early twentieth century: elderly women in the United States and their children”, Population Studies, 49, pp. 501–517.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  9. European Commission, D. G. V (1995). The Demographic Situation in the European Union, 1994 Report (Office for Official publications of the European Communities, Luxembourg).Google Scholar
  10. Goldscheider F. K. (1994). “Divorce and remarriage: effects on the elderly population”, Reviews in Clinical Gerontology, 4, pp. 253–259.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  11. Goldscheider F. K. and Waite L. S. (1991). New Families, No Families?, University of California Press, Berkeley.Google Scholar
  12. Grundy E. (1992). “The living arrangements of elderly people”, Reviews in Clinical Gerontology, 2, pp. 353–361.Google Scholar
  13. Grundy E. (1996). “Population Review: (5) The population aged 60 and over”, Population Trends, 84, pp. 14–20.Google Scholar
  14. Grundy E. (1999). “Household and family change in mid and later in England and Wales”, In: McRae S. (Ed.), Changing Britain: Families and Households in the 1990s, Oxford University Press, Oxford, pp. 201–228.Google Scholar
  15. Grundy E. (2000). “Co-residence of mid-life children with their elderly parents in England and Wales, changes between 1981 and 1991”, Population Studies, 54(1), pp. 93–206.Google Scholar
  16. Grundy E. (2005). “Reciprocity in relationships: socio-economic and health influences on intergenerational exchanges between Third Age parents and their adult children in Great Britain”, The British Journal of Sociology, 52 , pp. 233–255.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  17. Grundy E. and Shelton N. (2001). “Contact between adult children and their parents in Great Britain 1986–1999”, Environment and Planning A, 33, pp. 685–697.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  18. Grundy E., Murphy M. and Shelton N. (1999). “Looking beyond the household: intergenerational perspectives on living kin and contacts with kin in Great Britain”, Population Trends, 97, pp. 19–27.Google Scholar
  19. Havens B. (1997). “Long-term care into the 21st century”, Bold, 7, pp. 2–4.Google Scholar
  20. Henretta J., Grundy E. and Harris S. (2001). “Socio-economic differences in having living parents and children: a US-British comparison of middle aged women”, Journal of Marriage and the Family, 63, pp. 852–867.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  21. Hoyert D. L. (1991). “Financial and household exchanges between generations”, Research on Aging, 13, pp. 205–225.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  22. Kunemund H. and Rein M. (1999). “There is more to giving than receiving: theoretical arguments and empirical explorations of crowding in and crowding out”, Ageing and Society, 19, pp. 93–121.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  23. Kohli M. (2004). “Intergenerational transfers and inheritance: a comparative view”, In: Silverstein M. (Ed.), Intergenerational Relations Across Time and Place (Annual Review of Gerontology and Geriatrics, Vol. 24) New York, Springer, pp. 266–289.Google Scholar
  24. Kramarow E. A. (1995). “The elderly who live alone in the United States: historical perspectives on household change”, Demography, 32, pp. 335–352.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  25. Kronebusch K. and Schlesinger M. (1994). “Intergenerational transfers”, In: Bengtson V. L. and Harootyan R. A. (Eds.), Intergenerational Linkages: Hidden Connections in American Society, New York, Springer, pp. 112–151.Google Scholar
  26. Lye D. N., Klepinger D. H., Davis Hyle. P. and Nelson A. (1995). “Childhood living arrangements and adult children’s relations with their parents”, Demography, 32, pp. 61–280.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  27. Michael R., Fuchs V. and Scott S. (1980). “Changes in the propensity to live alone”, Demography, 19, pp. 39–53.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  28. Murphy M. and Grundy E. (2003). “Mothers with living children and children with living mothers: the role of fertility and mortality in the period 1911–2050”, Population Trends, 112, pp. 36–45.Google Scholar
  29. Ogawa N. and Retherford R. (1997). “Shifting costs of caring for the elderly back to families in Japan: will it work?”, Population and Development Review, 23, pp. 59–94.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  30. Pampel F. C. (1992). “Trends in living alone among the elderly in Europe”, In: Rogers A. (Ed.), Elderly Migration and Population Redistribution. Belhaven Press, London.Google Scholar
  31. Prioux F. (1993). “L’infécondité en Europe”, In: Blum A. and Rallu J. -L. (Eds.), European Population, vol. 2: Demographic dynamics. Paris, John Libbey Eurotext, pp. 231–251.Google Scholar
  32. Reher D. S. (1998). “Family ties in Western Europe: Persistent contrasts”, Population and Development Review, 24, pp. 203–234.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  33. Rogerson P., Burr J. and Lin G. (1997). “Changes in geographic proximity between parents and their adult children”, International Journal of Population Geography, 3, pp. 121–136.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  34. Scott J. (1997). “Changing households in Britain: do families still matter?”, Sociological Review, 45, pp. 591–620.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  35. Silverstein M. and Bengtson V. L. (1997). “Intergenerational solidarity and the structure of adult child-parent relationships in American families”, American Journal of Sociology, 103, pp. 429–460.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  36. Spitze G., Logan J. R. (1992). “Helping as a component of parent-adult child relations”, Research on Aging, 14, pp. 291–312.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  37. Sundström G. (1994). “Care by families: an overview of trends”, In: OECD, Caring for Frail Elderly People, OECD, Paris.Google Scholar
  38. Sundström G. and Tortosa M. A. (1999). “The effects of rationing home help services in Spain and Sweden: a comparative analysis”, Ageing and Society, 19, pp. 343–361.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  39. Sundström G., Samuelsson G. and Sjoberg I. (1989). “Intergenerational transfers: aging parents living with adult children and vice versa”, Zeitschrift fur Gerontologie, 22, pp. 112–117.Google Scholar
  40. Tomassini C., Glaser K., Wolf D., Broese van Grenou M. and Grundy E. (2004a). “Living arrangements among older people: an overview of trends in Europe and the USA”, Population Trends, 115, pp. 24–34.Google Scholar
  41. Tomassini C., Kalogirou S., Grundy E., Fokkema T., Martikainen P., Broese van Groenou M. and Karisto A. (2004b). “Contacts between elderly parents and their children in four European countries: current prospects and future patterns”, European Journal of Ageing, 1, pp. 54–63.Google Scholar
  42. Ward R., Logan J. and Spitze G. (1996). “The influence of parent and child needs on coresidence in middle and later life”, Journal of Marriage and the Family, 54, pp. 209–221.Google Scholar
  43. Weinick R. E. (1995). “Sharing a home: the experiences of American women and their parents over the twentieth century”, Demography, 32, pp. 281–297.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  44. Willmott P. (1987). Friendship Networks and Social Support, London: Policy Studies Institute.Google Scholar
  45. Wolf D. A. (1990). “Household patterns of older women: some international comparisons”, Research on Aging, 12, pp. 463–506.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  46. Wolf D. A. (1994). “The elderly and their kin: patterns of availability and access”, In: Martin L. G. and Preston S. H. (Eds.), Demography of Aging. National Academy Press, Washington DC, pp. 146–194.Google Scholar
  47. Wolf D. A. (1995). “Changes in the living arrangements of older women: an international study”, Gerontologist, 356, pp. 724–731.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer 2007

Authors and Affiliations

  • Emily Grundy

There are no affiliations available

Personalised recommendations