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SOCIAL CASE STUDY REPORT SEPTEMBER 26, 2016 IDENTIFYING INFORMATION
International Journal of Social Science and Humanities Research
Argel B . Masanda
This study investigated the children"s experiences of the familial stresses as a gauge of looking into their family dynamics. Primary emphasis was focused on the children"s psychological functioning in the context of their experienced stresses in their family. Creative expressive approaches were utilized to facilitate data gathering from 3 abused children who were housed in a government facility. The 3 girls suffered physical and/or sexual abuse, neglect and/or abandonment or the combinations of those. Qualitative analyses (genogram and thematic analysis) were employed to make sense of the data. Results suggested that children"s experiences of societal stresses can be ranged from intrafamilial (from "within" the family) to extrafamilial (from "without" the family). In spite of being under too much stress, children were observed to be authentic "family mirrors": they can precisely measure and showcase the family"s dynamics including emotional patterns and overall functioning in an effortless and subconscious ways. This suggested that their experiences of stress seemed to be subliminal-they have a natural way of making sense of their experiences through their sheer ability to catch and understand the emotional contents of the messages they receive from the world, albeit uncritically. Hence, children"s behavior (or misbehavior) and ineffective ways of coping from their stressful experiences, tend to be a viable measure in appraising their family"s dynamics. Furthermore, it was likewise conclusive that marital relationship seemed to be a pivotal point in the maintenance of the family equilibrium.
The law of succession in Roman Egypt: Siblings and Non-siblings disputes over inheritance In: Proceedings of the 28th International Congress of Papyrology Barcelona 1-6 August 2016, Scripta Orientalia 3, Barcelona 2019, 475-483.
Papyrus documents give evidence that in the multicultural society of Roman Egypt all children regardless their legal status inherited their father and after the SC Orfitianum of AD 178 children of Roman status could inherit their mothers. However, numerous petitions prove that various conflicts arose between family members especially about the division of parental property. For example, in P.Lond. II 177 (1st c. AD) the eldest sister of a family with her husband grabbed the paternal furniture and utensils, which also belonged to her brothers in terms of their father’s will. The conflicts between an heir and his guardian about the disposition of the inheritance are also common. In P.Oxy. XVII 2133 (4th c. AD) a daughter complains to the prefect, because her uncle-guardian deprived her of her share to the paternal inheritance in the form of dowry. While family conflicts about intestate succession and wills were a common phenomenon, the papyri give also evidence for violations of inherited property by non siblings. PSI X 1102 (3rd c. AD) preserves an important dispute about property rights between two children and three men who have stolen the property of the children’s father who died intestate. Furthermore, in P.Oxy.VII 1067 (3rd c. AD) Helen blaims her brother Petechon for neglecting the burial of their third brother and as a result a non-sibling woman inherited him. The purpose of the proposed paper is to discuss the various cases of conflicts over an inheritance between siblings and non-siblings. My interest will focus on the arguments and legal grounds used by the defendants in each case discussed with special attention paid to the differences between property claimed coming from intestate succession and testamentary disposition. By studying the various petitions to the judges, private letters or settlements and lawsuit proceedings I aim to investigate the legal and social ways in which people in Roman Egypt could protect their parental inheritance both from persons inside and outside the family.
Dominador N Marcaida Jr.
This is an updated copy of the profile for Barangay Marupit, Camaligan, Camarines Sur earlier published here at Academia.edu containing additional information and revisions that arose from later research by the author.
A socio-economic profile of Barangay Marupit, Camaligan, Camarines Sur, Philippines.
The cacicazgo, or indigenous lordship, was a pivotal institution in colonial Mexican Indian pueblos. Caciques, or Indian nobles, played a role, both in the largely indigenous world of the pueblo and in the regional economy that was dominated by Spaniards. This subject of this essay is the analysis of the evolution and daily operation and of a cacicazgo from the Indian settlement of Tepexí de la Seda near the city of Puebla de los Ángeles and the life of its caciques in the sixteenth and seventeenth centuries.In the sixteenth century the cacicazgo was in upheaval because of discord between the cacicazgos and their dependent Indians. A number of long-running accounts from the 1620s record in detail the daily operations of the cacicazgo of Doña Ana de Santa Bárbara of the Mendoza family, thus illustrating how caciques negotiated their positions and coped with their lives and the changes in it.
This is an updated copy of the profile for Barangay Sto. Tomas, Camaligan, Camarines Sur earlier published here at Academia.edu containing additional information and revisions that arose from later research by the author.
Irish Genealogist 13/4, 288-310
Philippine Political Science Journal
Tessa Verhallen , Stef Slembrouck
Nottingham Medieval Studies
Columbia University Press
Bryan Christian L.Alarcon
European Review of History-revue Europeenne D Histoire
Benedetta Borello , giulia Calvi , Amelia Almorza Hidalgo
BEYOND BORDERS: Reflections on the Resistance & Resilience Among Immigrant Youth and Families
Journal of the Cork Historical and Archaeological Society
Rev. Antonio Manaytay
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