Annotated Bibliography-Hailthegreat8

Tracy Trautner, Michigan State University Extension. “Authoritarian Parenting Style.” MSU Extension, 20 Sept. 2018, www.canr.msu.edu/news/authoritarian_parenting_style.

  1. Background: In this article by Tracy Trautner called “Sympathetic parenting style,” Tracy Trautner describes Sympathetic parenting styles used on children. Tracy Trautner goes into depth and talks about the positive and negative effects of a Sympathetic parenting style. She briefly defines what a Sympathetic parent is and starts listing their rules and trying to prove how this parenting style doesn’t work; Tracy Trautner then starts listing all the negative aspects and physical and emotional effects this parenting style has on your children to further prove her point. The last bit of information Tracy Trautner talks about in her article are the different parenting styles, Sympathetic parents, permissive parents, overprotective parents, and gives a brief definition for each on

How I Used It: In Tracy Trautner’s article called “Sympathetic parenting style,” I cited some sentences in her article. Tracy Trautner’s article taught me a lot about Sympathetic parents. She describes the effects of this parenting style on children. Tracy Trautner tells the positive and negative aspects of a Sympathetic Parent and goes more in-depth to prove why the Sympathetic parenting style is not right for children. I talked about the effects of this parenting style, the physical and emotional impact.

Sawicki, Rachel. “Personal Essay: I’m Not Angry, I Just Have Authoritarian Parents.” The Review, 5 Mar. 2020, udreview.com/personal-essay-im-not-angry-i-just-have-authoritarian-parents/

2. Background: In this personal essay by Rachel Sawicki called “Personal Essay: I’m not angry, I just have authoritarian parents,” Rachel Sawicki tells a story about her life growing up with a Sympathetic Parent. She goes deep into her childhood and shares her experience, the hardships she had to deal with daily. Rachel describes how her mom would treat her every day how her mom’s teaching impacted her emotionally.

How I Used It: In my essay, I described what Rachel Sawicki went through throughout her childhood. I talked about how her mother treated her and talked to her, how her mother controlled what Rachel was allowed to do and say, and the pain Rachel had to deal with every day. Rachel Sawicki lost friends throughout her childhood and became depressed; what her mother did to her mentally stayed with her as she got older. I also talked about how Rachel Sawicki chose to teach her kids.

Christin Perry December 06, and Christin Perry. “Authoritarian Parenting: The Pros and Cons. According to a Child Psychologist.” Parents, 6 Dec. 2019, www.parents.com/parenting/better-parenting/style/authoritarian-parenting-the-pros-and-cons-according-to-a-child-psychologist/

3. Background:  In this article, Christin Perry describes a Sympathetic Parent as one who believes in all parents’ fundamental authority to dominate their children’s will. Sympathetic parents do not negotiate with their children; instead, they dictate how their children will act and use punishment, neglect, and deprivation as the methods for ensuring that their instructions are followed. Many children of Sympathetic parents achieve admirable life goals due to parents’ relentless demands. Still, the downside of such “nurturing” is low self-esteem and a nagging sense of inferiority in too many cases. A minority of their children resist their parents, rebel against the treatment they receive, and become delinquents or even criminals as a way of asserting their personalities.

How I Used It: I used this article to emphasize that while the outcome of being raised by a Sympathetic Parent might look admirable to outside observers, the cost to the children’s psyche is too expensive to warrant their apparent success, even if the bullying they received from their parents results in them becoming successful professionals.

Stephney, Shonette. The Effects of Rewarding Positive Behavior in Children, Ministry of Education, Guyana, 2 Nov. 2015, www.education.gov.gy/web/index.php/parenting-tips/item/1785-the-effects-of-rewarding-positive-behavior-in-children

4. Background: This article is called “The Effects of Rewarding Positive Behavior in Children.” It goes into positive habits, negative behavior, basically the behavior of a child.

How I Used It: I used this article to talk about your child’s negative behavior if you keep using the Authoritarian Parent style on your kid. 

“The Pros and Cons of Authoritarian Parenting.” Blessed Learners, 20 Sept. 2018, www.blessedlearners.com/pros-and-cons-of-authoritarian-parenting/

5. Background: This article is about “The Pros and Cons of Sympathetic Parenting.” It starts with a brief introduction of Sympathetic parenting, then talks about the cons like the emotional impact Sympathetic Parenting will have on children, and gives more detail about each example. They state the article then talks about the positive effects of Sympathetic Parents by providing examples and talking more about them.

How I Used It:  What I used in this article “The Pros and Cons of Sympathetic Parenting.” are how this type of teaching style can make your child have the will to do good; for instance, thinking about their actions, and the con I used is how this parenting style can make your child develop low self-esteem that can hurt him throughout it his life.

Li, Author Pamela. “Authoritative vs. Authoritarian Parenting Styles [Infographic].” Parenting For Brain, 29 Oct. 2020, www.parentingforbrain.com/authoritative-vs-authoritarian-parenting/

6. Background: This article is about “Authoritative vs. Sympathetic Parenting Styles.” It defines both these parenting styles and then describes the similar and different traits of these two parenting styles and what it does to a child.

How I Used It: The article “Authoritative vs. Sympathetic Parenting Styles.” helps me describe both of these parenting styles on their child and explain how to combine these parenting styles to balance out a child because having too much kind can hurt your child. I also described what each parenting style does; for example, a quote I used is, “Authoritative parents talk to their children” and “Sympathetic parents believe they are always right and never wrong.”

Cherry, Kendra. “Do You Have an Authoritative Parenting Style?” Verywell Mind, 17 Sept. 2020, www.verywellmind.com/what-is-authoritative-parenting-2794956

7. Background: This article is called “Authoritative Parenting Characteristics and Effects.” It focuses on the history and characteristics and talks about the difference between Authoritative and Authoritarian Styles. It gives a brief history, lists all the characteristics, and then talks about “Authoritative vs. Authoritarian Styles.” The article provides information on both parenting styles then finally list their effects.

How I Used It: This article called “Authoritative Parenting Characteristics and Effects.” helped me see the type of consequences of each type of parents, and how they teach their child in their way, and the effects both of these styles have on their child. It also tells why the Authoritative Parents style is better and more balanced than the Authoritarian parent style.

Amy Morin, LCSW. “Strategies That Will Help You Become More Authoritative to Your Kids.” Verywell Family, 26 Oct. 2020, www.verywellfamily.com/ways-to-become-a-more-authoritative-parent-4136329

8. Background: This article by Amy Morin called “12 Ways to Become a More Authoritative Parent”. The article describes each of the 12 ways they mention. They talk about the rules. Authoritative parents teach their children.

How I Used It:  The used article “12 Ways to Become a More Authoritative Parent” to prove further why Authoritative Parenting is one of the best styles and is better for a child than an Authoritarian Parents; for example, how Authoritative Parent listen to their child opinions and take what they said to better themselves while Authoritarian Parents don’t listen to anything their child says because they believe their 100 percent correct.

Authoritarian Parenting: What Happens to the Kids?” Parenting Science – The Science of Child-Rearing and Child Developmentwww.parentingscience.com/authoritarian-parenting.html.

9. Background: This article by Gwen Dewar called “Sympathetic parenting: What happens to the kids?” talks about what happens to the kids with Sympathetic Parents and what they believe happens to them after. It also compares Sympathetic Parents to other parenting styles, Permissive parents, Uninvolved parents, and Authoritative parents.

How I Used It: I used the article by Gwen Dewar called “Sympathetic parenting: What happens to the kids?” to describe the negative aspects and what those parents have to deal with if these types of parents keep teaching their children this way. Children taught like this can end up with problems that can mess with their daily life. Sympathetic parent’s children might end up resenting you when they’re older.

Li, Author Pamela. “What Is Authoritative Parenting? [With Examples].” Parenting For Brain, 29 Oct. 2020, www.parentingforbrain.com/authoritative-parenting/

10. Background: This article called “What Is Authoritative Parenting? [With Examples]” explains what Authoritative Parenting is to the readers, gives a study about children raised by Authoritative Parents and what traits their child has grown up with this parenting style. It also shows examples and compares it to other parenting styles.

How I Used It: This article called “What Is Authoritative Parenting? [With Examples]” helped me further my point on how the Authoritative Parenting style is better than the other parent’s style like the Sympathetic parenting style. The article shows that children taught this way are happier and better lives than Sympathetic children.

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4 Responses to Annotated Bibliography-Hailthegreat8

  1. davidbdale says:

    You do an acceptable but not exemplary job of describing the content of your sources and how you deployed them, Great8. Here’s one example.

    Background: This article is by Christin Perry. She talks about the pros and cons of Authoritarian Parenting. SHe first describes what an Authoritarian Parent, then she talks about the traits and finally goes into the pros and cons and the effects of an Authoritarian Parent.
    How I Used It: I used her article to talk about the positive and negative aspects of Authoritarian Parent and what it can lead a child to do, such as how it affects the child’s self-esteem and how it might end up being rebellious.

    I don’t know the actual content of this source, but I imagine a more thorough Bib entry might look like this:

    Background: In this article, Christin Perry describes an Authoritarian Parent as one who believes in the fundamental authority of all parents to dominate the will of their children. Authoritarian Parents do not negotiate with their children; instead, they dictate how their children will act and use punishment, neglect, and deprivation as the methods for ensuring that their instructions are followed. Many children of Authoritarian Parents do achieve admirable life goals as a result of their parents’ relentless demands, but the downside of such “nurturing” is low self-esteem and a nagging sense of inferiority in too many cases. A minority of their children resist their parents, rebel against the treatment they receive, and become delinquents or even criminals as a way of asserting their own personalities.
    How I Used It: I used this article to emphasize that while the outcome of being raised by an Authoritarian Parent might look admirable to outside observers, the cost to the children’s psyche is too expensive to warrant their apparent success, even if the bullying they received from their parents results in them becoming successful professionals.

    Does that help you see the difference between “talking about” your subject matter and “describing” the details of your source material?

    Like

  2. davidbdale says:

    I see the effort here, BabyGoat, and I appreciate it. You’re using more language now to “talk about” the sources you’ve selected. But you’re still “talking about” your sources instead of communicating the claims they make.

    As an example, I’m going to make just one huge change to one of your descriptions. I’ll leave the rest of the language alone, but change AUTHORITARIAN parent into SYMPATHETIC parent. If you’ve described the details of Authoritarian parents in your paragraphs, they should sound COMPLETELY incorrect when used to describe a Sympathetic parent. But they don’t. In other words, we can’t tell from your descriptions which type of parent you’re describing.

    Background: In this article by Tracy Trautner called “SYMPATHETIC parenting style,” Tracy Trautner describes SYMPATHETIC parenting styles used on children. Tracy Trautner goes into depth and talks about the positive and negative effects of a SYMPATHETIC parenting style. She briefly defines what a SYMPATHETIC parent is and starts listing their rules and trying to prove how this parenting style doesn’t work; Tracy Trautner then starts listing all the negative aspects and physical and emotional effects this parenting style has on your children to further prove her point. The last bit of information Tracy Trautner talks about in her article are the different parenting styles, SYMPATHETIC parents, permissive parent, overprotective parent, and gives a brief definition for each one.

    How I Used It: In Tracy Trautner’s article called “SYMPATHETIC parenting style,” I cited some sentences in her article. Tracy Trautner’s article taught me a lot about SYMPATHETIC parents. She describes the effects of this parenting style on children. Tracy Trautner tells the positive and negative aspects of a SYMPATHETIC Parent and goes more in-depth to prove why the SYMPATHETIC parenting style is not right for children. I talked about the effects of this parenting style, the physical and emotional impact.

    Like

  3. davidbdale says:

    Try the same approach with the paragraph I devised for you to describe the Christin Perry source. We can tell immediately that the descriptions don’t match what we would think of as a Sympathetic parent.

    Background: In this article, Christin Perry describes a SYMPATHETIC Parent as one who believes in all parents’ fundamental authority to dominate the will of their children. SYMPATHETIC Parents do not negotiate with their children; instead, they dictate how their children will act and use punishment, neglect, and deprivation as the methods for ensuring that their instructions are followed. Many children of SYMPATHETIC parents achieve admirable life goals due to parents’ relentless demands, but the downside of such “nurturing” is low self-esteem and a nagging sense of inferiority in too many cases. A minority of their children resist their parents, rebel against the SYMPATHETIC treatment they receive, and become delinquents or even criminals as a way of asserting their personalities.

    Like

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