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Robbins, Mandy; Francis, Leslie J. (2010)
Publisher: Routledge
Languages: English
Types: Article
Subjects: BJ
The Teenage Religion and Values Survey was conducted throughout the 1990s among young people between the ages of 13 and 15 years. A total of 33,982 young people took part in the survey. As the next phase of this research begins for the twenty-first century this paper looks back at the survey conducted in the 1990s and considers two aspects of the research. First, this paper considers the methodology behind designing such a survey. Second, this paper considers some of the insights generated by the survey under five headings: personality, spiritual health, religious affiliation, belonging without believing, and church leaving.
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    • Halsall, A. (2005). 'You don't know what we are really like': a profile of young people's values. Unpublished PhD dissertation. Bangor: University of Wales.
    • Kay, W. K., & Francis, L. J. (2001). Religious education and school assembly in England and Wales: What do religious minorities think? In H.-G. Heimbrock, C. Th. Scheilke, & Schreiner, P. (Eds.), Towards Religious Competence: Diversity as a challenge for education in Europe (pp. 117-128). Munster: Lit Verlag, Kay, W. K., & Francis, L. J. (2006). Suicidal ideation among young people in the UK: Churchgoing as an inhibitory influence? Mental Health, Religion and Culture 9, 127-140.
    • Lankshear, D. W. (2005). The influence of Anglican secondary schools on personal, moral and religious values. In L. J Francis, M. Robbins, & J. Astley (Eds.), Religion, Education and Adolescence: International empirical perspectives (pp. 55-69). Cardiff: University of Wales Press.
    • Likert, R. (1932). A technique for the measurement of attitudes. Archives of Psychology 140, 1-55.
    • Robbins, M. (2000). Leaving before adolescence: Profiling the child no longer in the church. In L.J. Francis, & Y. J. Katz. (Eds.), Joining and Leaving Religion: Research perspectives (pp. 103-128). Leominster: Gracewing.
    • Robbins, M. (2005). Attitude to smoking among female adolescents: Is religion a significant but neglected factor? In L. J. Francis, J. Astley, & M., Robbins (Eds.), Religion, Education and Adolescence: International empirical perspectives (pp. 94-106.). Cardiff: University of Wales Press.
    • Snyder, C. R., & Lopez, S. J. (2009). Oxford Handbook of Positive Psychology. Oxford: Oxford University Press.
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