This paper discusses the character of adolescent and young adult relationships, arguing that interpersonal features of intimate partner violence should be focused on, in order to form a comprehensive view of that type of violence.
The authors of this article focus on the character of adolescent and young adult relationships and argue that attention to interpersonal features of intimate partner violence (IPV) is necessary for a comprehensive view of this form of violence. Drawing on ideas from feminist post-structural perspectives, they highlight studies that develop a somewhat non-traditional but nevertheless gendered portrait of relationships as a backdrop for exploring dyadic processes associated with IPV. Findings are based on quantitative and qualitative analyses from a longitudinal study of a large, diverse sample of young women and men interviewed first during adolescence, and five additional times across the transition to adulthood. Publisher Abstract Provided
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