Titel: Self and Relationships: Connecting Intrapersonal and Interpersonal Processes
Herausgegeben von Kathleen D. Vohs, Eli J. Finkel
März 2006 - gebunden - 432 Seiten
This volume integrates two distinct research domains in social psychology--people's internal worlds and their close relationships. Contributors present compelling findings on the bidirectional interplay between internal processes, such as self-esteem and self-regulation, and relationship processes, such as how positively partners view each other, whether they are dependent on each other, and the level of excitement in the relationship.
E.J. Finkel, K.D. Vohs, Introduction: Self and Relationships. Part 1. Self - Relationships. Section IA: Self-Regulation. C.D. Rawn, K.D. Vohs, The Importance of Self-regulation for Interpersonal Functioning. G. Fitzsimons, Pursuing Goals and Perceiving Others: A Self-regulatory Perspective on Interpersonal Relationships. Section IB: Self-concept. Campbell, Brunell, Finkel, Narcissism, Interpersonal Self-regulation, and Romantic Relationships: An Agency Model Approach. L.E. Park, J. Crocker, K.D. Vohs, Contingencies of Self-worth and Self-validation Goals: Implications for Close Relationships. Van Orden, Joiner, Jr., The Inner and Outer Turmoil of Excessive Reassurance Seeking: From Self-doubts to Social Rejection. Section IC: Interpersonal Schemas and Orientations. Feeney, An Attachment Theory Perspective on the Interplay between Intrapersonal and Interpersonal Processes. Knee, Canevello, Implicit Theories of Relationships and Coping in Romantic Relationships. Showers, Limke, Organization of Partner Knowledge: Implications for Liking and Loving, Longevity, and Change. Van Lange, From Altruism to Aggression: Understanding Social Interaction. Part 2. Relationships - Self. Section IIA: Interdependence: Overarching Perspectives. Leary, A Functional, Evolutionary Analysis of the Impact of Interpersonal Events on Intrapersonal Self-processes. Blackhart, Baumeister, Twenge, Rejection's Impact on Self-defeating, Prosocial, Antisocial, and Self-regulatory Behaviors. Lucas, Dyrenforth, Does the Existence of Social Relationships Matter for Subjective Well-Being? Agnew, Etcheverry, Cognitive Interdependence: Considering Self-in-Relationship. Section IIB: Specific Social Interaction Processes. Finkel, Campbell, Brunell, High-maintenance Interaction and Self-regulation. Kumashiro, Rusbult, Wolf, Estrada, The Michelangelo Phenomenon: Partner Affirmation and Self Movement toward One's Ideal. Strong, Aron, The Effect of Shared Participation in Novel and Challenging Activities on Experienced Relationship Quality: Is it Mediated by High Positive Affect? Koole, Kuhl, Jostmann, Finkenauer, Self-regulation in Interpersonal Relationships: The Case of Action versus State Orientation. Section IIC: Interpersonal Cognitive Processes. Shah, When Your Wish is My Desire: A Triangular Model of Self-regulatory Relationships. Seeley, Gardner, Succeeding at Self-control through a Focus on Others: The Roles of Social Practice and Accountability in Self-Regulation.
Kathleen D. Vohs, PhD, Carlson School of Management, University of Minnesota, and Eli J. Finkel, PhD, Department of Psychology, Northwestern University
'This volume reflects state-of-the art research on the dynamic interplay between the self and relationships. Lucidly written chapters provide textured and pointed discussions on how self-processes influence interpersonal relationships and vice versa. An admirable feature of the book is that it is tightly edited: chapters are interconnected and foster continuity, with one chapter addressing issues that were raised in another. The volume is well planned, comprehensive, and generative. Importantly, it is perfectly suited for scholars in the field; as a textbook for graduate or undergraduate seminars (on self, relationships, or interpersonal processes); and even as a supplementary social psychology text for undergraduates ready for challenging work.' - Constantine Sedikides, PhD, Department of Psychology, University of Southampton, UK 'There has been a surge of interest in the interplay between the self and relationships in our empirical journals, but no comprehensive overview has been available. This timely volume satisfies that important need. It presents an impressive set of chapters examining both the influence of the self on relationship functioning and, even more uniquely, the role of relationships in shaping the self. Further, the broad conceptual definition of the self that the authors adopt gives the volume sufficient scope to be used both as an advanced undergraduate text and as a general reference book.' - John G. Holmes, PhD, Department of Psychology, University of Waterloo, Canada