Myrna Dinnerstein (1992).
Women Between Two Worlds: Midlife Reflections on Work and Family.
(Philadelphia, PA: Temple University Press, 223 p.). Married
women--Employment--United States--Case studies; Middle class
women--Employment--United States--Case studies; Work and
family--United States--Case studies.
John P. Fernandez (1990).
The Politics and Reality of Family Care in Corporate America.
(Lexington, MA: Lexington Books, 276 p.). Employer-supported day
care--United States; Day care centers--United States; Day care
centers for the aged--United States; Work and family--United
Karen I. Fredriksen-Goldsen and Andrew E.
Families and Work: New Directions in the Twenty-first Century.
(New York, NY: Oxford University Press, 326 p.). Work and
Stewart D. Friedman, Jeffrey H. Greenhaus (2000).
Work and Family--Allies or Enemies?: What Happens When Business
Professionals Confront Life Choices. (New York, NY:
Oxford University Press, 271 p.). Practice Professor of
Management at The Wharton School (University of Pennsylvania).
Work and family --United States; Industries --Social aspects
--United States. Effects of gender, professional culture, social
expectations on evolving roles of men and women in crafting an
integrated life; how work and family affect lives of men, women
trying to manage complexities of modern living; clarify what is important, recognize and
support whole person, continually experiment with new ways to
achieve meaningful goals.
Ellen Galinsky (1999).
Ask the Children: What America's Children Really Think About
Working Parents. (New York, NY: Morrow, 391 p.).
Co-Founder of Families and Work Institute. Children of working
parents--United States--Attitudes; Working mothers--United
States; Dual-career families--United States; Work and
family--United States; Parent and child--United States.
Study of 1,000 third- through
12th-graders - how children perceive working parents: wish
parents would bring less stress home from work, want parents to
focus more on them when family is together; parents fool no one
when try to hide stress.
Barrie S. Greiff, Preston K. Munter (1980).
Tradeoffs: Executive, Family, and Organizational Life.
(New York, NY: New American Library, 201 p.). Executives;
Success; Executives--Family relationships.
Barrie S. Greiff (1999).
Legacy: The Giving of Life's Greatest Treasures. (New
York, NY: Regan Books, 215 p.). Pioneer in Work-Family Analysis;
Psychiatrist and Consultant to Harvard University Health
Services; Founded 1970's Course called: "The Executive Family".
Conduct of life. 8-part
framework for finding answers to questions, wishes about how to
spend time before death; avoid pitfall described by Thoreau:
"when I came to die, to discover that I had not lived."
Mary Jacobsen (1999).
Hand-Me-Down Dreams: How Families Influence Our Career Paths and
How We Can Reclaim Them. (New York, NY: Harmony Books,
240 p.). How hopes,
dreams, unresolved frustrations of parents, grandparents
shape career choices of their children.
Eds. Saroj Parasuraman, Jeffrey H Greenhaus
Integrating Work and Family: Challenges and Choices for a
Changing World. (Westport, CT: Quorum Books, 260 p.).
Professor of Management (Drexel University); William A. Mackie
Professor of Commerce and Engineering and Professor of
Management (Drexel University). Work and family.
on achieving healthy balance between demands of work and satisfying family
life; multifaceted social issue,
nature and consequences of tensions from viewpoints of
individuals, employers, consultants, counseling professionals,
other service providers.
Barbara Schneider and David Stevenson (1999).
The Ambitious Generation: America's Teenagers, Motivated But
Directionless. (New Haven, CT: Yale University Press.
of 7,000 adolescents suggests this generation is most ambitious
ever - and, perhaps, most poorly guided. Teens aspire to college
degrees and professional jobs; weak grasp of what it takes to do
jobs, may choose career paths bound for failure; adults need to
help kids channel ambitions into realistic plans; teens
want, need more adult support, direction.
Ron Zemke, Claire Raines and Bob Filipczak
Generations at Work: Managing the Clash
of Veterans, Boomers, Xers, and Nexters in Your Workplace.
(New York, NY: AMACOM. Reasons for generational differences in perspective on work-life
issues; tips on retaining Gen-Xers; how to get old, young
people to work harmoniously. Four generations: Veterans
(1922-1943), Boomers (1943-1960), Xers (1960-1980), Nexters