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Jeffrey A. Graham and Marlene A. Dixon

undergirding frameworks. Changing Role Expectations for Men We know something about the ways in which coaches, athletes, and administrators achieve work–family balance or experience WFC. As discussed in the Introduction, empirical study in this area has primarily focused on women in sport (e.g., Bruening

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Jeff Alexander Graham and Marlene A. Dixon

The work-family interface continues to be an important research area as the positive (Carlson, Kacmar, Wayne, & Grzywacz, 2006; Greenhaus & Powell, 2006; Parasuraman & Greenhaus, 2002; Sieber, 1974) and negative (Duxbury, Lyons, & Higgins, 2011; Frone, Russell, & Barnes, 1996; Greenhaus & Parasuraman, 1999; Kahn, Wolfe, Quinn, Snoek, & Rosenthal, 1964; Mullen, Kelley, & Kelloway, 2011; Netemeyer, Boles, & McMurrian, 1996) consequences of successfully balancing work and family have implications for both individuals and organizations. Within sport management, most research has focused on issues surrounding the work-family interface of coaching mothers (Bruening & Dixon, 2007; Dixon & Bruening, 2005, 2007; Dixon & Sagas, 2007; Schenewark & Dixon, 2012; Palmer & Leberman, 2009). Recent research outside of sport management suggests that fathers also perceive tension between work and family (Galinsky, Aumann, & Bond, 2011; Harrington, Van Deusen, & Humberd, 2011; Parker & Wang, 2013). Therefore, this article examines the work-family interface of coaching fathers, with a focus on the further development of a research agenda.

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-0226 Pre-Empting the Competition: How Do Shareholders View Sponsorships in the Sport Apparel Industry? Adrien Bouchet * Thomas W. Doellman * Mike Troilo * Brian R. Walkup * 05 2017 31 05 2017 31 3 275 287 10.1123/jsm.2016-0151 jsm.2016-0151 Work–Family Balance Among Coach-Fathers: A Qualitative

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Jeffrey Graham, Allison Smith and Sylvia Trendafilova

cultures and work/family balance . Journal of Vocational Behavior, 58 ( 3 ), 348 – 365 . doi: 10.1006/jvbe.2000.1759 10.1006/jvbe.2000.1759 Coakley , J. ( 2015 ). Assessing the sociology of sport: On cultural sensibilities and the great sport myth . International Review for the Sociology of Sport

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Erianne A. Weight, Elizabeth Taylor, Matt R. Huml and Marlene A. Dixon

toward overall longevity of employees in this industry. Tailored human resources practices are only a beginning point for unpacking this complex phenomenon. Senior Leaders Finally, employees in the senior leaders’ archetype were able to “stick it out,” find a work–family balance, and endure over their

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Shaina M. Dabbs, Jeffrey A. Graham and Marlene A. Dixon

/management strategy toward meeting their career goals. Balance—Tension All three coaches also expressed the need for, and their active pursuit of, balance, particularly work–family balance. They expressed this need through the lens of work–family tensions. They also explained how self-awareness and intentional

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Elizabeth A. Taylor, Matt R. Huml and Marlene A. Dixon

-related concepts, such as the work–family balance, which mention workaholism or hint at it as a problematic factor for retention or well-being. For example, Bruening and Dixon ( 2007 , 2008 ; Dixon & Bruening, 2005 , 2007 ) examined the challenges faced by female coaches balancing their work with parental

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Beth G. Clarkson, Elwyn Cox and Richard C. Thelwell

development stage of the football pyramid to mold players into elite level performers, and is in a demanding phase where work-life balance is often compromised ( Dixon & Bruening, 2007 ). Previous evidence on work-family balance identified in LaVoi and Dutove’s ( 2012 ) ecological model suggests that women

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Stephanie M. Mazerolle and Chantel Hunter

, burnout and well-being among junior doctors: the mediating role of role conflict . Work Stress . 2009 ; 23 : 155 – 172 . doi:10.1080/02678370902834021 10.1080/02678370902834021 30. Clark SC . Work-family border theory: a new theory of work-family balance . Hum Rel . 2000 ; 53 ( 6 ): 747 – 770 . doi

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Eddie Comeaux and Adam Martin

in this study indirectly commented about the work/family balance of the female athletic director depicted in the photograph, but none did so about her male counterpart. For example, one respondent noted, “You notice the picture of a child on her desk. Is the child hers? Is it still that young? How is