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Search thousands of sociological books, journal articles, theses and dissertations by subject, author, title or publication information. To begin, enter search term(s) below and click Go! Title links in search results lead to item in

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  • Atachment to God, religious tradition, and firm attributes in workplace commitment.
    Kent, Blake Victor (2017)
    Journal of Social Psychology DOI 1080/00224545.2016.1242470 (online)

    Associated Search Terms: Work; Attachment to God
  • Development of a measure of attachment to God for Muslims.
    Miner, Maureen, Bagher Ghobary-Bonab, and Martin Dowson (2017)
    Review of Religious Research 59:2: 183-206.

    Develops an attachment-to-God scale with data from Australian Muslims.

    Associated Search Terms: Scale; Muslim Spiritual Attachment Scale; Methods; Factor analysis; Attachment to God
  • Attachment to God, tenure, race, and participation in congregational life.
    Kent, Blake Victor, and W. Matthew Henderson (2017)
    Review of Religious Research 59:3: 319-340.

    Analyzes 2010 Baylor Religion Survey (U.S.A.) data; Secure attachment to God (especially for African Americans) is positively, & anxious & avoidant attachment is negatively, related to congregational participation.

    Associated Search Terms: Attachment to God; Congregation; United States; African Americans
  • Attachment to God, vocational calling, and worker contentment.
    Kent, Blake Victor, Matt Bradshaw, and Kevin D. Dougherty (2016)
    Review of Religious Research 58:3: 343-364.

    Analyzes 2010 Baylor Religion Survey (U.S.A.) data. Attachment to God predicts general affect commitment, job satisfaction, & vocational commitment.

    Associated Search Terms: Job satisfaction; Affect; God, attachment to; United States; Work
  • Anxious attachment to God, spiritual support, and obesity: Findings from a recent nationwide survey.
    Krause, Neal, and R. David Hayward (2016)
    Journal for the Scientific Study of Religion 55:3: 485-497.

    Analyzes 2014 interview data from adult Americans; having an anxious attachment to God predicts obesity, but the association is weakened by spiritual& emotional social support.

    Associated Search Terms: Social support; Anxiety; God, image of; Obesity; Stress; Health; Attachment to God
  • Prayer, attachment to God, and symptoms of anxiety-related disorders among U.S. adults.
    Ellison, Christopher G., Matt Bradshaw, Kevin J. Flannelly, and Kathleen C. Galek (2014)
    Sociology of Religion 75:2: 208-233.

    Analyzes 2010 Baylor Religion Survey (U.S.A.) data; there was no relationship between frequency of praying & anxiety symptoms. Anxious attachment to God predicted them, secure attachment to God inversely predicted them. Among those securely attached to God, frequency of prayer inversely predicts them & positively predicted them among those anxiously attached to God. See erratum Sociology of Religion 76:1:140.

    Associated Search Terms: Attachment to God; Mental health; Prayer; Anxiety
  • Attachment to God, Stressful Life Events, and Changes in Psychological Distress.
    Ellison, Christopher G., Matt Bradshaw, Nilay Kuyel, and Jack P. Marcum (2012)
    Review of Religious Research 53:4: 493-511.

    Analyzes 2005 questionnaire data from members of the Presbyterian Church in the U.S.A. Secure attachment to God buffers the effects of stress while an anxious attachment t God exacerbates them.

    Associated Search Terms: Mental health; Presbyterian Church in the U.S.A.; Stress; Panel study; God, attachment to
  • Attachment to God, Images of God, and Psychological Distress in a Nationwide Sample of Presbyterians.
    Bradshaw, Matt, Christopher G. Ellison, and Jack P. Marcum (2010)
    International Journal for the Psychology of Religion 20: 130-147.

    Associated Search Terms: Presbyterian Church in the U.S.A.; God, image of; God, attachment to; Stress
[Viewing Matches 1-8]  (of 8 total matches in Citations)

Citation data are provided by Anthony J. Blasi (Ph.D. in Sociology, University of Notre Dame; University of Texas at San Antonio).

The ARDA is not responsible for content or typographical errors.

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