Principal Investigator(s): Hiller, Dana V.; Philliber, William W.
This data collection, which focuses on married couples, investigates the effects of dual careers and job status on marital partners. Four major mechanisms were identified to account for the relationships between higher occupational status of the wife and negative marital and/or career outcomes. These mechanisms include (1) competition between husband and wife, (2) conflict between role expectations and performances, (3) conflict with respective gender identities, and (4) lack of role complementarity in the relationship. The data collection effort sought to determine if any of these mechanisms or combination of mechanisms cause the wife to stay out of the labor force, cause the husband's occupation to limit the wife's occupational attainment, or cause the wife's higher occupational attainment to result in marital dissatisfaction. Major variables include labor force participation, occupation, gender identity, role expectations, perception of expectations, perception of performance, role complementarity, competition, marital satisfaction, career commitment, support for wife's career, and perceived status differences. The unit of analysis is the married couple.
One or more data files in this study are set up in a non-standard format, such as card image format. Users may need help converting these files before they can be used for analysis.
Hiller, Dana V., and William W. Philliber. WORK AND FAMILY STUDY, 1983: [CINCINNATI]. Cincinnati, OH: University of Cincinnati, Dept. of Sociology [producer], 1983. Ann Arbor, MI: Inter-university Consortium for Political and Social Research [distributor], 1991. http://doi.org/10.3886/ICPSR09465.v1
Persistent URL: http://doi.org/10.3886/ICPSR09465.v1
This study was funded by:
- National Science Foundation (SES-8121064)
Scope of Study
Date of Collection:
Universe: Married couples in the Cincinnati, Ohio SMSA
Data Types: survey data
Sample: Random stratified sample (according to whether dual or single earners and occupational status).
Original ICPSR Release: 1991-03-05
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