Definition of Family of Procreation
Example of Family of Procreation
- Quinn grew up in the United States, and Harley grew up in Australia, they met at a university in Spain and got married. They have a small child. Quinn, Harley, and the child are the family of procreation, and their relatives are their extended family.
Family of Procreation Pronunciation
- IPA Pronunciation
- American English
- /ˈfæm(ə)li əv ˌproʊkriˈeɪʃ(ə)n/
- /ˈfæm(ə)li ə ˌproʊkriˈeɪʃ(ə)n/
- British English
- /ˈfam(ᵻ)li ɒv ˌprəʊkrɪˈeɪʃn/
- /ˈfam(ᵻ)li əv ˌprəʊkrɪˈeɪʃn/
- /ˈfam(ᵻ)li ə ˌprəʊkrɪˈeɪʃn/
- American English
- Syllabification: (fam·i·ly of pro·cre·a·tion)
- Plural: families of procreation
- This term is sometimes limited to nuclear families or families with biological children or heterosexual couples.
- In contrast to a family of procreation, a family of orientation is the family that an individual is born into or grows up in.
- “Families of orientation, procreation, and cohabitation provide us with some of the most important roles we will assume in life. The nuclear family roles (such as parent, child, husband, wife, and sibling) combine with extended family roles (such as grandparent, aunt, uncle, cousin, and in-law) to form the kinship system” (Strong, Devault, and Cohen 2011:19).
- Family and Kinship Resources – Books, Journals, and Helpful Links
- Word origin of “family” and “procreation” – Online Etymology Dictionary: etymonline.com
- extended family
- family life cycle
- family of orientation
- nuclear family
Strong, Bryan, Christine DeVault, and Theodore F. Cohen. 2011. The Marriage and Family Experience: Intimate Relationships in a Changing Society. 11th ed. Boston: Cengage Learning.
Griffiths, Heather, Nathan Keirns, Eric Strayer, Susan Cody-Rydzewski, Gail Scaramuzzo, Tommy Sadler, Sally Vyain, Jeff Bry, Faye Jones. 2016. Introduction to Sociology 2e. Houston, TX: OpenStax.
Henslin, James M. 2012. Sociology: A Down-to-Earth Approach. 10th ed. Boston: Allyn & Bacon.
Hughes, Michael, and Carolyn J. Kroehler. 2011. Sociology: The Core. 10th ed. New York: McGraw-Hill.
Kendall, Diana. 2011. Sociology in Our Times. 8th ed. Belmont, CA: Wadsworth.
Kimmel, Michael S., and Amy Aronson. 2012. Sociology Now. Boston: Allyn & Bacon.
Kornblum, William. 2008. Sociology in a Changing World. 8th ed. Belmont, CA: Wadsworth.
Ravelli, Bruce, and Michelle Webber. 2016. Exploring Sociology: A Canadian Perspective. 3rd ed. Toronto: Pearson.
Tischler, Henry L. 2011. Introduction to Sociology. 10th ed. Belmont, CA: Wadsworth.
Wikipedia contributors. (N.d.) Wikipedia, The Free Encyclopedia. Wikimedia Foundation. (https://en.wikipedia.org/).
ASA – American Sociological Association (5th edition)
Bell, Kenton, ed. 2013. “family of procreation.” In Open Education Sociology Dictionary. Retrieved October 15, 2019 (https://sociologydictionary.org/family-of-procreation/).
APA – American Psychological Association (6th edition)
family of procreation. (2013). In K. Bell (Ed.), Open education sociology dictionary. Retrieved from https://sociologydictionary.org/family-of-procreation/
Chicago/Turabian: Author-Date – Chicago Manual of Style (16th edition)
Bell, Kenton, ed. 2013. “family of procreation.” In Open Education Sociology Dictionary. Accessed October 15, 2019. https://sociologydictionary.org/family-of-procreation/.
MLA – Modern Language Association (7th edition)
“family of procreation.” Open Education Sociology Dictionary. Ed. Kenton Bell. 2013. Web. 15 Oct. 2019. <https://sociologydictionary.org/family-of-procreation/>.