Dating power pdf
Credits: Thank you to our Producer/Director Joseph C.
Sousa, Editor Chad Ervin, Producer Vera Ventura, Casey Corcoran, Somerville Community Access Television, Somerville High School, Melrose Alliance Against Violence, Melrose High School, Shawsheen Valley Regional Technical High School, and the Middlesex District Attorney’s Office.
It was also found that the more men perceived themselves as having access to alternatives, the more powerful they perceived themselves.
For women, on the other hand, an important basis of power appeared to be the control of the reciprocation of love in the relationship.
I would like to give a special thanks to Elizabeth Thomson for her assistance throughout the writing of this manuscript.
Gratitude also goes to Elaine Hatfield and John De Lamater for their advice at earlier stages of the research.
is a series of videos designed to better understand teen dating in a modern world. created this series as a resource for students, educators and school staff.
Throughout the series you will hear from teens themselves as dating issues such as controlling behaviors, media influences, sexting, active bystanding, and breaking up are discussed.
If you’re using a new computer, phone or tablet, the download should simply begin automatically and finish within seconds to a minute.
This video series was made possible thanks to a generous contribution from Proskauer Rose LLP.
Visit MPY's Prevention section for additional resources on teen dating, domestic violence and healthy relationships.
The relationships between relative and absolute contributions of resources and perceiving oneself as being powerful in the dating relationship were examined for 50 dating couples.
Unlike past research examining resources as bases of power, a wide range of resources was examined—including more traditional “feminine” resources such as affection and companionship.