The word “family” was created to describe people who share a common bond and, in Australia, that’s what makes it so important.
In the first half of the 20th century, Australians were divided into two categories, those who had been born to parents and those who didn’t.
There were also those who were born to single parents who raised children, those born to married couples who raised families and the ones who had multiple births.
The concept of family has always been a matter of debate, with various interpretations of the word used to describe it.
What do people think about ‘family’?
Some people use the term as a shorthand for people who have lived together, such as in the US, but others use it as a term for a whole family, like a small group of friends or family.
Some see it as synonymous with being in a “family unit”, meaning people are always in touch and have a strong bond.
Others think it can refer to a “strong, stable family”, meaning a stable and stable society.
So what do people use to describe family?
While there is a long history of using terms like family to describe the relationship between parents and children, most of us use the word as a synonym for “family”.
So if you’re looking for an analogy for family, look no further than your family and the people who live in it.
Who uses ‘family’: While ‘family unit’ has always had an important place in Australian society, the word has evolved over time to reflect the way we live and work today.
Family members are often referred to as ‘siblings’, and there is even a term coined by the Australian Broadcasting Corporation to describe this.
For example, in the 1960s, children were usually grouped together with their parents, but in the 1970s, this term was shortened to ‘sibling group’.
When it comes to children, there is no formal definition for what a ‘family member’ is, but there is some consensus that it is someone who has a close relationship with both parents.
Who uses ‘sister’ and ‘brother’: Although ‘sisters’ are often used in the same sense as ‘family members’, the term ‘sibs’ has been around for a while, meaning someone who is the biological brother of one parent.
While this can be seen as a derogatory term, there are also people who use the expression as a neutral term to refer to siblings.
How do you define ‘family?’
In Australia, there has been a debate about whether ‘family values’ should be a term of the same name as “traditional family values”, which would include values like love, loyalty, honesty, responsibility and compassion.
According to the Marriage and Family Law Foundation, “traditional values” include traditional family values and traditional values in the community, but it says the terms are not mutually exclusive.
This is because there are many ways in which families can be “different”, so it is important to separate them into their own categories.
To do this, the Foundation uses two different categories to classify families, saying that they are those which are “traditional” and those which “are not”.
Traditional family values include: a strong and stable social structure which ensures the children have a “sense of belonging” and a supportive environment which helps the children to learn and grow from their experiences in the home.
A strong sense of community, with families being close to each other and working together towards shared goals and aspirations.
Families with children who share common values, such the care of children, strong relationships and support for each other.
People who “give the kids love and support”.
Famous Australian and New Zealand families with a strong sense and love for their children, such parents who have been with their children for many years and who have supported them through the tough times.
Children who have had a strong support network in the form of family, friends and carers, including caring for older children and siblings.
These are the families which the Foundation defines as “family values”.
Who is ‘family culture’?
According the Marriage Equality Foundation, the concept of “family culture” is used by some people to define what is and isn’t “family”, but it is unclear what this is and why it is so important to define it.
What is ‘traditional family culture’?
The definition of “traditional Australian family culture” was originally used by the NSW Family Relations Commission in 1993.
However, this definition has been criticised by some because it ignores cultural differences between different parts of the country.
It also says that it doesn’t consider family structures that were created in different eras.
And it says that in many ways, family is more important than the word “culture”.
What are the most common definitions of family?
The definition of family comes from the Marriage Law Foundation and it’s based on a review of data