This is the 106th volume of the Jossey–Bass quarterly report series New Directions for Child and Adolescent Development.
Editors′ notes (pages 1 3)Heather A. Bouchey and Cynthia E. Winston
Girls′ and boys′ developing interests in math and science: Do parents matter? (pages 5 21)Janis E. Jacobs and Martha M. Bleeker
Gender intensification of peer socialization during puberty (pages 23 34)Lisa M. Pettitt
Parents, teachers, and peers: Discrepant or complementary achievement socializers? (pages 35 53)Heather A. Bouchey
Science success, narrative theories of personality, and race self complexity: Is pace represented in the identity construction of African American adolescents? (pages 55 77)Cynthia E. Winston, David Wall Rice, Brandi J. Bradshaw, Derek Lloyd, Lasana T. Harris, Tanisha I. Burford, Gerard Clodimir, Karmen Kizzie, Kristin Joy Carothers, Vetisha McClair and Jennifer Burrell
Cynthia E. Winston is assistant professor of psychology at Howard University and principal investigator of the Identity and Success Research Laboratory. Her research focuses on race self complexity and the pscyhological significance of race and racism in successful African Americans′ internalized narratives of self.