British Social Attitudes: The 24th Report (British Social by Alison Park, John Curtice, Katarina Thomson, Miranda
By Alison Park, John Curtice, Katarina Thomson, Miranda Phillips, Mark C Johnson, Elizabeth Clery
The British Social Attitudes survey sequence is performed by way of Britain's greatest self sustaining social study institute, the nationwide Centre for Social study. It presents an critical consultant to present political and social concerns in modern Britain. This, the twenty fourth file, describes the result of the latest nation-wide survey, together with research of the subsequent parts: nationwide identification; attitudes to 'new' forms of family members formations; attitudes to cohabitation and the rights of cohabitees; social welfare; and gender roles.
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Additional resources for British Social Attitudes: The 24th Report (British Social Attitudes Survey series)
2003). Solo living There has been a substantial rise in the number of people living alone in Britain over recent decades; by 2005, 17 per cent of adults aged over 16 were in oneperson households, compared to just eight per cent in 1971 (General Household Survey, 2005). Although many elderly people are forced to live on their own because of the death or infirmity of a partner, this recent increase is almost entirely accounted for by a rise in solo living among younger age groups. ). As Roseneil (2006) points out, it is precisely this age group which traditionally would be most expected to be married and having children.
Not only this, but theorists claim that gay men and lesbians have become a role model for heterosexuals in changing family life more generally (Roseneil and Budgeon, 2004). Symptomatically, these claims beg the question of how widespread this pioneering and proselytising role actually is (Duncan and Smith, 2006). For a number of years British Social Attitudes has asked questions about the rightness and wrongness of homosexuality, and these provide some initial answers. The following questions were asked in separate places in the questionnaire: Homosexual relations are always wrong [Agree strongly – Disagree strongly] … what about sexual relations between two adults of the same sex?
Although many elderly people are forced to live on their own because of the death or infirmity of a partner, this recent increase is almost entirely accounted for by a rise in solo living among younger age groups. ). As Roseneil (2006) points out, it is precisely this age group which traditionally would be most expected to be married and having children. , 2005). As we have seen, some of these people classified as ‘living alone’, particularly in younger age groups, will in fact be in ‘living apart together’ relationships New families?