Appalachian Values/American Values: Part IV

Appalachian Values/American Values: Part IV Appalachian Values/American Values PART IV by Jim Wayne Miller VI. THE TWO WORLDS OF APPALACHIA . . global changes can sweep through a small community and yet not touch all parts equally. --John B. Stephenson, Shiloh Stephenson's four family types are distinguished according to how they blend diese traditional value themes (inherited culture) with situational demands of the present. His Type I families are members of the stable working middle and upper class mentioned by Looff; they are most closely attuned to outside ways, to what would be considered typical American middle class values. His Type IVs are the least committed to modern life; they are "for the most part immersed in the traditional sub-culture." Type II and III families are the most ambivalent. A blend of blissful."1 both the modern and the traditional, "they are off-spring of a marriage between two ways of life, a marriage whose vows are irrevocable but whose state is not always While Type I families are hardly to be distinguished from typical modern American families in other parts of the country, and Type IVs have been least touched by the modern world, Type II and III families are in a process of http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png Appalachian Heritage University of North Carolina Press

Appalachian Values/American Values: Part IV

Appalachian Heritage, Volume 6 (3) – Jan 8, 1978

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Publisher
University of North Carolina Press
Copyright
Copyright © Berea College
ISSN
1940-5081
Publisher site
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Abstract

Appalachian Values/American Values PART IV by Jim Wayne Miller VI. THE TWO WORLDS OF APPALACHIA . . global changes can sweep through a small community and yet not touch all parts equally. --John B. Stephenson, Shiloh Stephenson's four family types are distinguished according to how they blend diese traditional value themes (inherited culture) with situational demands of the present. His Type I families are members of the stable working middle and upper class mentioned by Looff; they are most closely attuned to outside ways, to what would be considered typical American middle class values. His Type IVs are the least committed to modern life; they are "for the most part immersed in the traditional sub-culture." Type II and III families are the most ambivalent. A blend of blissful."1 both the modern and the traditional, "they are off-spring of a marriage between two ways of life, a marriage whose vows are irrevocable but whose state is not always While Type I families are hardly to be distinguished from typical modern American families in other parts of the country, and Type IVs have been least touched by the modern world, Type II and III families are in a process of

Journal

Appalachian HeritageUniversity of North Carolina Press

Published: Jan 8, 1978

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