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Susan Branje, Loes Keijsers, Muriel van Doorn & Wim Meeus

In: Relationship Pathways: From Adolescence to Young Adulthood

Chapter 12: Interpersonal and Intrapersonal Processes in the Development of Adolescent Relationships

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Interpersonal and Intrapersonal Processes in the Development of Adolescent Relationships
Interpersonal and intrapersonal processes in the development of adolescent relationships
SusanBranjeLoesKeijsersMurielvan DoornWimMeeus

Family relationships and friendships are among the most important and central of adolescent relationships and provide a context for adolescent development. These relationships are not only thought to influence adolescents' behavior and development (Reis, Collins, & Berscheid, 2000); they also undergo important developmental changes themselves. During adolescence, both parent–child relationships and friendships are thought to develop toward increasing equality, interdependence, and reciprocity (Laursen & Bukowski, 1997; Laursen, Coy, & Collins, 1998; Youniss & Smollar, 1985). Adolescents report the quality of their relationship with their parents to decline from early to middle adolescence and to improve from middle to late adolescence, and youths gradually perceive their ...

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