Impact of globalisation on parenting in Buhera district

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dc.contributor.advisor Louw, D. J. Gwemende, Kudakwashe G en_ZA
dc.contributor.other University of Stellenbosch. Faculty of Theology. Dept. of Practical Theology and Missiology. 2006-11-06T09:31:08Z en_ZA 2010-06-01T08:28:43Z 2006-11-06T09:31:08Z en_ZA 2010-06-01T08:28:43Z 2006-03 en_ZA
dc.description Thesis (MTh (Practical Theology and Missiology))--University of Stellenbosch, 2006.
dc.description.abstract The traditional parenting practices of the Shona people in Buhera District were premised upon the extended family system. Children grew up among relatives who, together with own parents would direct the child along the parts the child should go. Grand parents, uncles and aunts, elder brothers, sisters, cousins and nephews would all make an input in the upbringing of the child. This was such a strong support base that even when parents would go on extended visits, or go to work in the gold mines of South Africa for years, or in the event of the death of one or both parents, the child will still have parents to support and direct its parts in the family network. en_ZA
dc.format.extent 100433 bytes en_ZA
dc.format.extent 497389 bytes en_ZA
dc.format.mimetype application/pdf en_ZA
dc.format.mimetype application/pdf en_ZA
dc.language.iso en
dc.publisher Stellenbosch : University of Stellenbosch
dc.subject Dissertations -- Practical theology and missiology en
dc.subject Theses -- Practical theology and missiology en
dc.subject Parenting -- Religious aspects -- Christianity en
dc.subject Parenting -- Zimbabwe en
dc.subject Globalization -- Zimbabwe en
dc.title Impact of globalisation on parenting in Buhera district en_ZA
dc.type Thesis en_ZA
dc.rights.holder University of Stellenbosch
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