Calling and conflict : the sanctification of work in working mothers
Rosemead School of Psychology
This study applies the construct of sanctification to working mothers' experiences of work. Women (N = 200) who had completed a master's, doctoral, or professional degree and were employed with at least one child under the age of 18 years residing in the home, completed an online survey investigating their sanctification of work, intrinsic religiosity, religious commitment, positive and negative affect, interrole conflict, and satisfaction with work. The results indicated that greater levels of sanctification of work show incremental validity over intrinsic religiosity and religious commitment in predicting higher positive affect, lower interrole conflict, and higher satisfaction with work. Implications of these results for religious working mothers are explored
Working mothers; Role conflict;
Psychology of Religion and Spirituality
DOI of Published Version
Anderson, Tamara Lynn and Hall, M. Elizabeth Lewis, "Calling and conflict : the sanctification of work in working mothers" (2012). Faculty Articles & Research. 7.