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Sanctification, Stress, and Marital Quality

This article contributes to recent work investigating the role of religious sanctification, that is, the process via which one's spouse or marital relationship is perceived as having divine character or sacred significance. We outline a series of theoretical arguments linking marital sanctification... Full description

Journal Title: Family Relations October 2011, Vol.60(4), pp.404-420
Main Author: Ellison, Christopher G.
Other Authors: Henderson, Andrea K. , Glenn, Norval D. , Harkrider, Kristine E.
Format: Electronic Article Electronic Article
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ID: ISSN: 0197-6664 ; E-ISSN: 1741-3729 ; DOI: 10.1111/j.1741-3729.2011.00658.x
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recordid: wj10.1111/j.1741-3729.2011.00658.x
title: Sanctification, Stress, and Marital Quality
format: Article
creator:
  • Ellison, Christopher G.
  • Henderson, Andrea K.
  • Glenn, Norval D.
  • Harkrider, Kristine E.
subjects:
  • Family Stress
  • Marital Quality
  • Marriage
  • Religion
  • Sanctification
  • Spirituality
ispartof: Family Relations, October 2011, Vol.60(4), pp.404-420
description: This article contributes to recent work investigating the role of religious sanctification, that is, the process via which one's spouse or marital relationship is perceived as having divine character or sacred significance. We outline a series of theoretical arguments linking marital sanctification with specific aspects of marital quality. A recent probability sample of Texas adults is used to gauge the links between general religiousness, marital sanctification, and marital quality and functioning. Key findings include the following: (1) General religiousness bears a weak link with marital outcomes; (2) sanctification strongly predicts desirable marital outcomes; and (3) sanctification appears to buffer the deleterious effects of financial and general stress on marital quality. Study limitations and practical implications are discussed, and promising directions for future research are identified.
language:
source:
identifier: ISSN: 0197-6664 ; E-ISSN: 1741-3729 ; DOI: 10.1111/j.1741-3729.2011.00658.x
fulltext: fulltext
issn:
  • 0197-6664
  • 01976664
  • 1741-3729
  • 17413729
url: Link


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subjectFamily Stress ; Marital Quality ; Marriage ; Religion ; Sanctification ; Spirituality
descriptionThis article contributes to recent work investigating the role of religious sanctification, that is, the process via which one's spouse or marital relationship is perceived as having divine character or sacred significance. We outline a series of theoretical arguments linking marital sanctification with specific aspects of marital quality. A recent probability sample of Texas adults is used to gauge the links between general religiousness, marital sanctification, and marital quality and functioning. Key findings include the following: (1) General religiousness bears a weak link with marital outcomes; (2) sanctification strongly predicts desirable marital outcomes; and (3) sanctification appears to buffer the deleterious effects of financial and general stress on marital quality. Study limitations and practical implications are discussed, and promising directions for future research are identified.
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abstractThis article contributes to recent work investigating the role of religious sanctification, that is, the process via which one's spouse or marital relationship is perceived as having divine character or sacred significance. We outline a series of theoretical arguments linking marital sanctification with specific aspects of marital quality. A recent probability sample of Texas adults is used to gauge the links between general religiousness, marital sanctification, and marital quality and functioning. Key findings include the following: (1) General religiousness bears a weak link with marital outcomes; (2) sanctification strongly predicts desirable marital outcomes; and (3) sanctification appears to buffer the deleterious effects of financial and general stress on marital quality. Study limitations and practical implications are discussed, and promising directions for future research are identified.
copOxford, UK
pubBlackwell Publishing Ltd
doi10.1111/j.1741-3729.2011.00658.x
pages404-420
date2011-10