Un estudio de los argumentos de autoridad utilizados por los padres con sus hijos durante las comidas

Antonio Bova

Resumen


Este artículo pretende examinar cómo los padres usan el argumento de autoridad para persuadir a sus hijos de que acepten reglas y prescripciones durante las comidas. Utilizando el modelo de una discusión crítica integrada con el Argumentum Model of Topics como enfoque analítico, se ha analizado un corpus de 31 argumentos de autoridad propuestos por padres. Los resultados muestran que los padres siempre se refieren a un adulto como fuente de autoridad. En su mayoría, son ellos mismos y, con menos frecuencia, un tercero, como un abuelo o un maestro de niños. A la luz de estos resultados, es razonable suponer que para los padres la referencia a sí mismos es un argumento más efectivo que la referencia a un tercero. Sin embargo, los niños son más propensos a aceptar la argumentación de sus padres cuando la autoridad es otro adulto y no uno de sus padres.


Palabras clave


argumentación; Argumentum Model of Topics; autoridad; modelo ideal de una discusión crítica; familia; hora de comer

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Referencias


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DOI: http://dx.doi.org/10.15366/ria2019.19.001

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Revista Iberoamericana de Argumentación

ISSN: 2172-8801    doi: 10.15366/ria