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Individual differences |
Methods | Statistics | Clinical | Educational | Industrial | Professional items | World psychology |
Storgē or storgic love (from the Greek στοργή) is the word for family love, such as the love of a parent toward a child.
In social psychology, storgē is form of loving evolved from friendship.
Storgic lovers are friends first. Storgic love develops gradually out of friendship, and the friendship can endure beyond the breakup of the relationship. Storgic lovers choose their mates based on homogamy, and sometimes cannot pinpoint the moment that friendship turned to love. Storgic lovers want their significant others to also be their best friends.
Storgic lovers place much importance on commitment, and find their motivation to avoid committing infidelity is to preserve the trust between the partners. Children and marriage are seen as legitimate forms of their bond. Sex is of lesser importance than in some of the other love styles.
The advantage of storgic love is the level of intimacy between the partners although the disadvantage is boredom and lack of passion.
References & BibliographyEdit
<1>-Wood, Julia T. Interpersonal Communications: Everyday Encounters
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