By Luchien Karsten and John Leopold
Read Online or Download Personnel Review, Volume 32, Number 4, 2003 PDF
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Extra info for Personnel Review, Volume 32, Number 4, 2003
Thus Thompson (1967, p. 95) argues, the understanding of industrial time is based on time-keeping, time-thrift and time-discipline and that as such “men’s mind became saturated with the metaphoric equation time is money’”. The importance of time-keeping and time-thrift was also taken up in schools and reinforced by particular religious beliefs as promulgated by the church. The Protestant work ethic – an ethic that saw a causal connection between work and a state of grace/salvation – became the intellectual foundation of industrialism and capitalism (Anthony, 1977; Weber, 1958).
Lash, S. and Urry, J. (1994), Economies of Signs and Space, Sage, London. Lewicki, R. and Bunker, B. (1996), “Developing and maintaining trust in work relationships”, in Kramer, R. and Tyler, T. (Eds), Trust in Organisations. Frontiers of Theory and Research, Sage, Thousand Oaks, CA, pp. 246-60. K. (1996), “Organizational responses to crisis – the centrality of trust”, in Kramer, R. and Tyler, T. (Eds), Trust in Organisations. Frontiers of Theory and Research, Sage, Thousand Oaks, CA, pp. 261-87.
Members of the sales team experienced varying degrees of difficulty in coping with the blurring of these domains as a direct result of returning the production processes of work back into the home. This was less of an issue for those in the team with family members out at work all day or, in three instances, living alone. The variables that made certain individuals better able to cope than others with the merging of these two domains are complex and require further and deeper investigation than can be provided by this study.