Adults

Some articles on adults, adult:

Red-chested Goshawk - Description
... Adults' eyes, cere, and legs are yellow to yellow-orange ... In the eastern subspecies, adults have dark gray upperparts with lighter heads ... In the western subspecies, adults are also dark above, but have a grayish throat and barring mixed with rufous on the underparts ...
Late Bloomer - Adults - Writing
... Memoirist and novelist Flora Thompson was first published in her thirties but is most famous for the semi-autobiographical Lark Rise to Candleford trilogy, the first volume of which was published when she was 63 ... Frank McCourt didn't publish his first book Angela's Ashes which he later won the Pulizer Prize for until he was 66 ...
Attachment In Adults - Attachment Styles
... Adults have four attachment styles secure, anxious–preoccupied, dismissive–avoidant, and fearful–avoidant ... The secure attachment style in adults corresponds to the secure attachment style in children ... anxious–preoccupied attachment style in adults corresponds to the anxious–ambivalent attachment style in children ...
Attachment In Adults
... Attachment in adults deals with the theory of attachment in adult romantic relationships ... Attachment theory was extended to adult romantic relationships in the late 1980s ... Four styles of attachment have been identified in adults secure, anxious–preoccupied, dismissive–avoidant, and fearful–avoidant ...
Toymakers
... animals, and soldiers, as well as representations of tools used by adults are readily found at archaeological sites ... and practice skills they will need as adults ... Adults use toys and play to form and strengthen social bonds, teach, remember and reinforce lessons from their youth, discover their identity, exercise their minds and bodies, explore relationships ...

Famous quotes containing the word adults:

    [Children] need time to stare at a wall, daydream over a picture book, make mud pies, kick a ball around, whistle a tune or play the kazoo—to do the things today’s adults had time to do when they were growing up.
    Leslie Dreyfous (20th century)

    A separation situation is different for adults than it is for children. When we were very young children, a physical separation was interpreted as a violation of our inalienable rights....As we grew older, the withdrawal of love, whether that meant being misunderstood, mislabeled or slighted, became the separation situation we responded to.
    Roger Gould (20th century)

    Work is a responsibility most adults assume, a burden at times, a complication, but also a challenge that, like children, requires enormous energy and that holds the potential for qualitative, as well as quantitative, rewards. Isn’t this the only constructive perspective for women who have no choice but to work? And isn’t it a more healthy attitude for women writhing with guilt because they choose to compound the challenges of motherhood with work they enjoy?
    Melinda M. Marshall (20th century)