The Extended Family - An English Wedding
Societies worldwide have established marriage institutions and strong family traditions. The exact scope and nature may vary depending upon the culture.
A feature is that people begin life and stay life members in some form of family.
The exact nature of the family and wedding may vary.
We may belong to a nuclear family or an extended family that includes grandchildren such as nieces, nephews, that come from additional relatives such as sisters, brothers of the wife or husband, or their parents.
A traditional feature of weddings are the invitations to not only close friends but also the extended family kinship relationships.
The social conditions reflecting a culture’s values regulate many aspects of life and marriage. Different societies have rules and precedents about who shall live together, who can marry who, how mates are selected, and the socialisation of children.
In the west, newlyweds establish their households away from their parents.
As a social institution enmeshed into the local community, there are factors that the family perform: providing positive emotional support, affection, and regulating behaviour.
The primary socialising factor for rearing children is the family’s key responsibility. From the early protection and care, infants and children may learn expectations of behaviour. Without this intimate structure, infants are at risk socially, mentally, and physically.
Educational, religious, political, and economic organisations support the process.
Weddings and the emergence of a well-adjusted family may deliver a nurturing, caring environment that benefits children.
The Bride Winchester Royal Hotel Wedding
Future jobs, occupations, and status may reflect your family’s position in the community.
Children from a wedding follow the political, religious, and legal status of their parents.
Eddy Jackson | Editor | Communicationuk streaming multimedia narratives | Digital Learning Services