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Theories Of Personality

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Edition:
6th
ISBN13:

9780072969801

ISBN10:
0072969806
Format:
Paperback
Pub. Date:
3/1/2005
Publisher(s):
McGraw-Hill College
List Price: $163.69
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Table of Contents

PART I Introduction 1(14)
CHAPTER 1 Introduction to Personality Theory
2(13)
What Is Personality?
3(1)
What Is a Theory?
4(12)
Theory Defined
4(1)
Theory and Its Relatives
5(2)
Philosophy
5(1)
Speculation
6(1)
Hypothesis
6(1)
Taxonomy
6(1)
Why Different Theories?
7(1)
Theorists' Personalities and Their Theories of Personality
7(1)
What Makes a Theory Useful?
8(3)
Generates Research
8(1)
Is Falsifiable
9(1)
Organizes Data
10(1)
Guides Action
10(1)
Is Internally Consistent
11(1)
Is Parsimonious
11(1)
Dimensions for a Concept of Humanity
11(2)
Research in Personality Theory
13(2)
PART II Psychodynamic Theories 15(256)
CHAPTER 2 Freud: Psychoanalysis
16(48)
Overview of Psychoanalytic Theory
17(1)
Biography of Sigmund Freud
18(5)
Levels of Mental Life
23(4)
Unconscious
24(1)
Preconscious
25(1)
Conscious
25(2)
Provinces of the Mind
27(4)
The Id
27(2)
The Ego
29(1)
The Superego
30(1)
Dynamics of Personality
31(3)
Drives
31(2)
Sex
32(1)
Aggression
33(1)
Anxiety
33(1)
Defense Mechanisms
34(4)
Repression
35(1)
Reaction Formation
35(1)
Displacement
36(1)
Fixation
36(1)
Regression
36(1)
Projection
37(1)
Introjection
37(1)
Sublimation
38(1)
Stages of Development
38(9)
Infantile Period
38(7)
Oral Phase
39(1)
Anal Phase
40(1)
Phallic Phase
41(1)
Male Oedipus Complex
41(1)
Female Oedipus Complex
42(3)
Latency Period
45(1)
Genital Period
46(1)
Maturity
46(1)
Applications of Psychoanalytic Theory
47(5)
Freud's Early Therapeutic Technique
47(1)
Freud's Later Therapeutic Technique
48(1)
Dream Analysis
49(3)
Freudian Slips
52(1)
Related Research
52(5)
Unconscious Mental Processing
54(1)
Pleasure and the Id: Inhibition and the Ego
54(1)
Repression, Inhibition, and Defense Mechanisms
55(1)
Research on Dreams
56(1)
Critique of Freud
57(4)
Did Freud Understand Women?
58(1)
Was Freud a Scientist?
59(2)
Concept of Humanity
61(3)
CHAPTER 3 Adler: Individual Psychology
64(33)
Overview of Individual Psychology
65(1)
Biography of Alfred Adler
66(3)
Introduction to Adlerian Theory
69(1)
Striving for Success or Superiority
70(3)
The Final Goal
70(1)
The Striving Force as Compensation
71(1)
Striving for Personal Superiority
72(1)
Striving for Success
72(1)
Subjective Perceptions
73(1)
Fictionalism
73(1)
Physical Inferiorities
73(1)
Unity and Self-Consistency of Personality
74(1)
Organ Dialect
74(1)
Conscious and Unconscious
75(1)
Social Interest
75(3)
Origins of Social Interest
76(1)
Importance of Social Interest
77(1)
Style of Life
78(1)
Creative Power
79(1)
Abnormal Development
79(6)
General Description
79(1)
External Factors in Maladjustment
80(1)
Exaggerated Physical Deficiencies
80(1)
Pampered Style of Life
80(1)
Neglected Style of Life
81(1)
Safeguarding Tendencies
81(2)
Excuses
82(1)
Aggression
82(1)
Withdrawal
82(1)
Masculine Protest
83(2)
Origins of the Masculine Protest
84(1)
Adler, Freud, and the Masculine Protest
84(1)
Applications of Individual Psychology
85(5)
Family Constellation
85(1)
Early Recollections
86(2)
Dreams
88(1)
Psychotherapy
89(1)
Related Research
90(3)
Social Interest and Criminal Conduct
90(1)
Early Recollections and Personality Traits
91(1)
Early Recollections and Psychotherapy Outcomes
92(1)
Critique of Adler
93(2)
Concept of Humanity
95(2)
CHAPTER 4 Jung: Analytical Psychology
97(37)
Overview of Analytical Psychology
98(1)
Biography of Carl Jung
99(4)
Levels of the Psyche
103(11)
Conscious
103(1)
Personal Unconscious
104(1)
Collective Unconscious
104(1)
Archetypes
105(9)
Persona
106(1)
Shadow
107(1)
Anima
107(2)
Animus
109(1)
Great Mother
109(1)
Wise Old Man
110(1)
Hero
110(1)
Self
111(3)
Dynamics of Personality
114(1)
Causality and Teleology
114(1)
Progression and Regression
115(1)
Psychological Types
115(5)
Attitudes
115(2)
Introversion
116(1)
Extraversion
116(1)
Functions
117(3)
Thinking
117(1)
Feeling
118(1)
Sensing
119(1)
Intuiting
119(1)
Development of Personality
120(3)
Stages of Development
120(3)
Childhood
121(1)
Youth
121(1)
Middle Life
122(1)
Old Age
122(1)
Self-Realization
123(1)
Jung's Methods of Investigation
123(6)
Word Association Test
124(1)
Dream Analysis
124(2)
Active Imagination
126(2)
Psychotherapy
128(1)
Related Research
129(1)
Interest in and Attrition from Engineering
129(1)
Personality Type and Interest in Teaching
130(1)
Critique of Jung
130(2)
Concept of Humanity
132(2)
CHAPTER 5 Klein: Object Relations Theory
134(26)
Overview of Object Relations Theory
135(1)
Biography of Melanie Klein
136(2)
Introduction to Object Relations Theory
138(1)
Psychic Life of the Infant
139(1)
Fantasies
139(1)
Objects
140(1)
Positions
140(2)
Paranoid-Schizoid Position
140(1)
Depressive Position
141(1)
Psychic Defense Mechanisms
142(2)
Introjection
142(1)
Projection
143(1)
Splitting
143(1)
Projective Identification
143(1)
Internatizations
144(3)
Ego
144(1)
Superego
145(1)
Oedipus Complex
145(2)
Female Oedipal Development
146(1)
Male Oedipal Development
146(1)
Later Views on Object Relations
147(6)
Margaret Mahler's View
147(3)
Heinz Kohut's View
150(1)
John Bowlby's Attachment Theory
151(1)
Mary Ainsworth and the Strange Situation
152(1)
Psychotherapy
153(1)
Related Research
154(2)
Object Relation and Eating Disorders
154(1)
Attachment Theory and Adult Relationships
155(1)
Critique of Object Relations Theory
156(1)
Concept of Humanity
157(3)
CHAPTER 6 Horney: Psychoanalytic Social Theory
160(24)
Overview of Psychoanalytic Social Theory
161(1)
Biography of Karen Horney
162(2)
Introduction to Psychoanalytic Social Theory
164(1)
Horney and Freud Compared
164(1)
The Impact of Culture
164(1)
The Importance of Childhood Experiences
165(1)
Basic Hostility and Basic Anxiety
165(2)
Compulsive Drives
167(5)
Neurotic Needs
167(1)
Neurotic Trends
168(4)
Moving Toward People
170(1)
Moving Against People
170(1)
Moving Away from People
171(1)
Intrapsychic Conflicts
172(5)
The Idealized Self-Image
173(2)
The Neurotic Search for Glory
173(1)
Neurotic Claims
174(1)
Neurotic Pride
175(1)
Self-Hatred
175(2)
Feminine Psychology
177(1)
Psychotherapy
178(1)
Related Research
179(1)
Critique of Horney
180(1)
Concept of Humanity
181(3)
CHAPTER 7 Fromm: Humanistic Psychoanalysis
184(26)
Overview of Humanistic Psychoanalysis
185(1)
Biography of Erich Fromm
186(2)
Fromm's Basic Assumptions
188(1)
Human Needs
189(5)
Relatedness
189(2)
Transcendence
191(1)
Rootedness
191(1)
Sense of Identity
192(1)
Frame of Orientation
193(1)
Summary of Human Needs
193(1)
The Burden of Freedom
194(2)
Mechanisms of Escape
194(1)
Authoritarianism
194(1)
Destructiveness
195(1)
Conformity
195(1)
Positive Freedom
195(1)
Character Orientations
196(2)
Nonproductive Orientations
196(2)
Receptive
196(1)
Exploitative
197(1)
Hoarding
197(1)
Marketing
197(1)
The Productive Orientation
198(1)
Personality Disorders
198(2)
Necrophilia
198(1)
Malignant Narcissism
199(1)
Incestuous Symbiosis
199(1)
Psychotherapy
200(1)
Fromm's Methods of Investigation
201(3)
Social Character in a Mexican Village
201(2)
A Psychohistorical Study of Hitler
203(1)
Related Research
204(2)
Critique of Fromm
206(1)
Concept of Humanity
207(3)
CHAPTER 8 Sullivan: Interpersonal Theory
210(30)
Overview of Interpersonal Theory
211(1)
Biography of Harry Stack Sullivan
212(3)
Tensions
215(2)
Needs
215(1)
Anxiety
216(1)
Energy Transformations
217(1)
Dynamisms
217(3)
Malevolence
217(1)
Intimacy
218(1)
Lust
218(1)
Self-System
219(1)
Personifications
220(1)
Bad-Mother, Good-Mother
220(1)
Me Personifications
220(1)
Eidetic Personifications
221(1)
Levels of Cognition
221(2)
Prototaxic Level
221(1)
Parataxic Level
222(1)
Syntaxic Level
222(1)
Stages of Development
223(8)
Infancy
224(1)
Childhood
225(1)
Juvenile Era
226(1)
Preadolescence
227(1)
Early Adolescence
228(1)
Late Adolescence
229(1)
Adulthood
230(1)
Psychological Disorders
231(1)
Psychotherapy
232(1)
Related Research
233(3)
Imaginary Playmates
233(1)
Therapist-Patient Relationships
234(2)
Critique of Sullivan
236(1)
Concept of Humanity
237(3)
CHAPTER 9 Erikson: Post-Freudian Theory
240(31)
Overview of Post-Freudian Theory
241(1)
Biography of Erik Erikson
242(2)
The Ego in Post-Freudian Theory
244(3)
Society's Influence
245(1)
Epigenetic Principle
245(2)
Stages of Psychosocial Development
247(14)
Infancy
248(2)
Oral-Sensory Mode
248(1)
Basic Trust Versus Basic Mistrust
249(1)
Hope: The Basic Strength of Infancy
250(1)
Early Childhood
250(2)
Anal-Urethral-Muscular Mode
250(1)
Autonomy Versus Shame and Doubt
251(1)
Will: The Basic Strength of Early Childhood
251(1)
Play Age
252(1)
Genital-Locomotor Mode
252(1)
Initiative Versus Guilt
252(1)
Purpose: The Basic Strength of the Play Age
253(1)
School Age
253(1)
Latency
253(1)
Industry Versus Inferiority
253(1)
Competence: The Basic Strength of the School Age
254(1)
Adolescence
254(3)
Puberty
255(1)
Identity Versus Identity Confusion
255(1)
Fidelity: The Basic Strength of Adolescence
256(1)
Young Adulthood
257(1)
Genitality
257(1)
Intimacy Versus Isolation
257(1)
Love: The Basic Strength of Young Adulthood
258(1)
Adulthood
258(1)
Procreativity
258(1)
Generativity Versus Stagnation
258(1)
Care: The Basic Strength of Adulthood
259(1)
Old Age
259(2)
Generalized Sensuality
260(1)
Integrity Versus Despair
260(1)
Wisdom: The Basic Strength of Old Age
260(1)
Summary of the Life Cycle
261(1)
Erikson's Methods of Investigation
261(4)
Anthropological Studies
262(1)
Psychohistory
263(2)
Related Research
265(2)
Generativity and Life Changes
265(1)
Generativity and Parenting
266(1)
Critique of Erikson
267(1)
Concept of Humanity
268(3)
PART III Humanistic/Existential Theories 271(98)
CHAPTER 10 Maslow: Holistic-Dynamic Theory
272(34)
Overview of Holistic-Dynamic Theory
273(1)
Biography of Abraham H. Maslow
274(3)
Maslow's View of Motivation
277(9)
Hierarchy of Needs
278(4)
Physiological Needs
279(1)
Safety Needs
279(1)
Love and Belongingness Needs
279(2)
Esteem Needs
281(1)
Self-Actualization Needs
281(1)
Aesthetic Needs
282(1)
Cognitive Needs
282(1)
Neurotic Needs
283(1)
General Discussion of Needs
283(3)
Reversed Order of Needs
283(1)
Unmotivated Behavior
284(1)
Expressive and Coping Behavior
284(1)
Deprivation of Needs
284(1)
Instinctoid Nature of Needs
284(1)
Comparison of Higher and Lower Needs
285(1)
Self-Actualization
286(8)
Maslow's Quest for the Self-Actualizing Person
286(1)
Criteria for Self-Actualization
287(1)
Values of Self-Actualizers
287(2)
Characteristics of Self-Actualizing People
289(5)
More Efficient Perception of Reality
289(1)
Acceptance of Self, Others, and Nature
289(1)
Spontaneity, Simplicity, and Naturalness
289(1)
Problem-Centering
290(1)
The Need for Privacy
290(1)
Autonomy
290(1)
Continued Freshness of Appreciation
291(1)
The Peak Experience
291(1)
Gemeinschaftsgefühl
292(1)
Profound Interpersonal Relations
292(1)
The Democratic Character Structure
292(1)
Discrimination Between Means and Ends
292(1)
Philosophical Sense of Humor
293(1)
Creativeness
293(1)
Resistance to Enculturation
293(1)
Love, Sex, and Self-Actualization
294(1)
Philosophy of Science
294(1)
Measuring Self-Actualization
295(2)
The Jonah Complex
297(1)
Psychotherapy
298(1)
Related Research
298(3)
Personality Development, Growth, and Goals
299(1)
Components of Psychological Health
300(1)
Critique of Maslow
301(1)
Concept of Humanity
302(4)
CHAPTER 11 Rogers: Person-Centered Theory
306(32)
Overview of Client-Centered Theory
307(1)
Biography of Carl Rogers
308(3)
Person-Centered Theory
311(8)
Basic Assumptions
311(1)
Formative Tendency
311(1)
Actualizing Tendency
311(1)
The Self and Self-Actualization
312(2)
The Self-Concept
313(1)
The Ideal Self
314(1)
Awareness
314(1)
Levels of Awareness
314(1)
Denial of Positive Experiences
315(1)
Becoming a Person
315(1)
Barriers to Psychological Health
316(3)
Conditions of Worth
316(1)
Incongruence
316(1)
Vulnerability
317(1)
Anxiety and Threat
317(1)
Defensiveness
317(1)
Disorganization
318(1)
Psychotherapy
319(7)
Conditions
319(3)
Counselor Congruence
319(2)
Unconditional Positive Regard
321(1)
Empathic Listening
321(1)
Process
322(3)
Stages of Therapeutic Change
323(1)
Theoretical Explanation for Therapeutic Change
324(1)
Outcomes
325(1)
The Person of Tomorrow
326(1)
Philosophy of Science
327(1)
The Chicago Studies
328(3)
Hypotheses
329(1)
Method
329(1)
Findings
330(1)
Summary of Results
331(1)
Related Research
331(3)
Positive Regard, Self-Esteem, and Romantic Relationships
331(2)
Self-Ideal, Congruence, and Mental Health
333(1)
Critique of Rogers
334(1)
Concept of Humanity
335(3)
CHAPTER 12 May: Existential Psychology
338(31)
Overview of Existential Psychology
339(1)
Biography of Rollo May
340(3)
Background of Existentialism
343(4)
What Is Existentialism?
343(1)
Basic Concepts
344(4)
Being-in-the-World
344(1)
Nonbeing
345(2)
The Case of Philip
347(1)
Anxiety
348(1)
Normal Anxiety
348(1)
Neurotic Anxiety
349(1)
Guilt
349(1)
Intentionality
350(1)
Care, Love, and Will
351(3)
Union of Love and Will
351(1)
Forms of Love
352(2)
Sex
352(1)
Eros
352(1)
Philia
353(1)
Agape
353(1)
Freedom and Destiny
354(2)
Freedom Defined
354(1)
Forms of Freedom
354(1)
Existential Freedom
354(1)
Essential Freedom
354(1)
What Is Destiny?
355(1)
Philip's Destiny
356(1)
The Power of Myth
356(2)
Psychopathology
358(1)
Psychotherapy
358(2)
Related Research
360(5)
Mortality Salience and Denial of Our Animal Nature
361(2)
Fitness as a Defense Against Mortality Awareness
363(2)
Critque of May
365(1)
Concept of Humanity
366(3)
PART IV Dispositional Theories 369(62)
CHAPTER 13 Allport: Psychology of the Individual
370(24)
Overview of Allport's Psychology of the Individual
371(1)
Biography of Gordon Allport
372(2)
Allport's Approach to Personality Theory
374(3)
What Is Personality?
374(1)
What Is the Role of Conscious Motivation?
375(1)
What Are the Characteristics of a Healthy Person?
375(2)
Structure of Personality
377(3)
Personal Dispositions
377(2)
Levels of Personal Dispositions
378(1)
Cardinal Dispositions
378(1)
Central Dispositions
378(1)
Secondary Dispositions
378(1)
Motivational and Stylistic Dispositions
379(1)
Proprium
379(1)
Motivation
380(4)
A Theory of Motivation
380(1)
Functional Autonomy
381(3)
Preservative Functional Autonomy
382(1)
Propriate Functional Autonomy
383(1)
Criterion for Functional Autonomy
383(1)
Processes That Are Not Functionally Autonomous
384(1)
The Study of the Individual
384(4)
Morphogenic Science
385(1)
The Diaries of Marion Taylor
385(1)
Letters from Jenny
386(2)
Related Research
388(2)
The Religious Orientation Scale
389(1)
Religion, Prayer, and Health
389(1)
Critique of Allport
390(1)
Concept of Humanity
391(3)
CHAPTER 14 Eysenck, McCrae, and Costa: Trait and Factor Theory
394(37)
Overview of Trait and Factor Theories
395(1)
Biography of Hans J. Eysenck
396(3)
The Pioneering Work of Raymond B. Cattell
399(1)
Basics of Factor Analysis
399(3)
Eysenck's Factor Theory
402(1)
Criteria for Identifying Factors
402(1)
Hierarchy of Behavior Organization
402(1)
Dimensions of Personality
403(6)
Extraversion
405(1)
Neuroticism
406(2)
Psychoticism
408(1)
Measuring Personality
409(1)
Biological Bases of Personality
409(1)
Personality as a Predictor
410(2)
Personality and Behavior
410(1)
Personality and Disease
411(1)
The Big Five: Taxonomy or Theory?
412(1)
Biographies of Robert R. McCrae and Paul T. Costa, Jr.
412(2)
In Search of the Big Five
414(3)
Five Factors Found
414(1)
Description of the Five Factors
415(2)
Evolution of the Five-Factor Theory
417(6)
Units of the Five-Factor Theory
418(3)
Core Components of Personality
418(1)
Basic Tendencies
418(1)
Characteristic Adaptations
419(1)
Self-Concept
420(1)
Peripheral Components
420(1)
Biological Bases
420(1)
Objective Biography
420(1)
External Influences
421(1)
Basic Postulates
421(2)
Postulates for Basic Tendencies
421(1)
Postulates for Characteristic Adaptations
422(1)
Related Research
423(4)
Biology and Personality
423(1)
Neurophysiology and Personality
424(1)
Personality and Culture
424(1)
Five-Factor Model Across Cultures
425(1)
Stability of Traits Over the Lifespan
426(1)
Critique of Trait and Factor Theories
427(1)
Concept of Humanity
428(3)
PART V Learning Theories 431
CHAPTER 15 Skinner: Behavioral Analysis
432(35)
Overview of Behaviorlal Analysis
433(1)
Biography of B.F. Skinner
434(3)
Precursors to Skinner's Scientific Behaviorism
437(1)
Scientific Behaviorism
438(2)
Philosophy of Science
439(1)
Characteristics of Science
439(1)
Conditioning
440(18)
Classical Conditioning
441(1)
Operant Conditioning
442(7)
Shaping
442(2)
Reinforcement
444(1)
Positive Reinforcement
444(1)
Negative Reinforcement
445(1)
Punishment
445(1)
Effects of Punishment
445(1)
Punishment and Reinforcement Compared
44(402)
Conditioned and Generalized Reinforcers
446(1)
Schedules of Reinforcement
447(1)
Fixed-Ratio
447(1)
Variable-Ratio
447(1)
Fixed-Interval
448(1)
Variable-Interval
448(1)
Extinction
449(1)
The Human Organism
449(9)
Natural Selection
450(1)
Cultural Evolution
450(1)
Inner States
451(1)
Self-Awareness
451(1)
Drives
452(1)
Emotions
453(1)
Purpose and Intention
453(1)
Complex Behavior
453(1)
Higher Mental Processes
453(1)
Creativity
454(1)
Unconscious Behavior
454(1)
Dreams
455(1)
Social Behavior
455(1)
Control of Human Behavior
455(1)
Social Control
456(1)
Self-Control
457(1)
The Unhealthy Personality
458(1)
Counteracting Strategies
458(1)
Inappropriate Behaviors
458(1)
Psychotherapy
459(1)
Related Research
459(4)
How Conditioning Affects Personality
460(1)
How Personality Affects Conditioning
461(2)
Critique of Skinner
463(1)
Concept of Humanity
464(3)
CHAPTER 16 Bandura: Social Cognitive Theory
467(32)
Overview of Social Cognitive Theory
468(1)
Biography of Albert Bandura
469(1)
Learning
470(3)
Observational Learning
471(2)
Modeling
471(1)
Processes Governing Observational Learning
471(1)
Attention
471(1)
Representation
472(1)
Behavioral Production
472(1)
Motivation
472(1)
Enactive Learning
472(1)
Triadic Reciprocal Causation
473(3)
An Example of Triadic Reciprocal Causation
474(1)
Chance Encounters and Fortuitous Events
475(1)
Human Agency
476(7)
Core Features of Human Agency
477(1)
Self-Efficacy
477(5)
What Is Self-Efficacy?
478(1)
What Contributes to Self-Efficacy?
479(1)
Mastery Experiences
480(1)
Social Modeling
480(1)
Social Persuasion
480(1)
Physical and Emotional States
481(1)
Proxy Agency
482(1)
Collective Efficacy
482(1)
Self-Regulation
483(5)
External Factors in Self-Regulation
484(1)
Internal Factors in Self-Regulation
484(2)
Self-Observation
484(1)
Judgmental Process
485(1)
Self-Reaction
485(1)
Self-Regulation Through Moral Agency
486(2)
Redefine the Behavior
487(1)
Disregard or Distort the Consequences of Behavior
487(1)
Dehumanize or Blame the Victims
488(1)
Displace or Diffuse Responsibility
488(1)
Dysfunctional Behavior
488(3)
Depression
489(1)
Phobias
489(1)
Aggression
490(1)
Therapy
491(1)
Related Research
492(2)
Self-Efficacy and Shyness
492(1)
Self-Efficacy, Gender, and Academic Achievement
493(1)
Critique of Bandura
494(1)
Concept of Humanity
495(4)
CHAPTER 17 Rotter and Mischel: Cognitive Social Learning Theory
499(38)
Overview of Cognitive Social Learning Theory
500(1)
Biography of Julian Rotter
501(1)
Introduction to Rotter's Social Learning Theory
502(1)
Predicting Specific Behaviors
503(4)
Behavior Potential
503(1)
Expectancy
504(1)
Reinforcement Value
504(2)
Psychological Situation
506(1)
Basic Prediction Formula
506(1)
Predicting General Behaviors
507(8)
Generalized Expectancies
507(1)
Needs
507(3)
Categories of Needs
508(1)
Recognition-Status
508(1)
Dominance
508(1)
Independence
508(1)
Protection-Dependency
508(1)
Love and Affection
508(1)
Physical Comfort
509(1)
Need Components
509(1)
Need Potential
509(1)
Freedom of Movement
509(1)
Need Value
510(1)
General Prediction Formula
510(1)
Internal and External Control of Reinforcement
511(2)
Interpersonal Trust Scale
513(2)
Maladaptive Behavior
515(1)
Psychotherapy
516(3)
Changing Goals
516(1)
Eliminating Low Expectancies
517(2)
Introduction to Mischel's Personality Theory
519(1)
Biography of Walter Mischel
519(2)
Background of the Cognitive-Affective Personality System
521(2)
Consistency Paradox
521(1)
Person-Situation Interaction
522(1)
Cognitive-Affective Personality System
523(7)
Behavior Prediction
524(1)
Situation Variables
524(1)
Cognitive-Affective Units
525(5)
Encoding Strategies
526(1)
Competencies and Self-Regulatory Strategies
526(1)
Expectancies and Beliefs
527(1)
Goals and Values
528(1)
Affective Responses
528(2)
Related Research
530(3)
Locus of Control, Depression, and Suicide
530(1)
Person-Situation Interaction
531(2)
Critique of Cognitive Social Learning Theory
533(1)
Concept of Humanity
534(3)
CHAPTER 18 Kelly: Psychology of Personal Constructs
537
Overview of Personal Construct Theory
538(1)
Biography of George Kelly
539(1)
Kelly's Philosophical Position
540(2)
Person as Scientist
541(1)
Scientist as Person
541(1)
Constructive Alternativism
541(1)
Personal Constructs
542(9)
Basic Postulate
543(1)
Supporting Corollaries
544(7)
Similarities Among Events
544(1)
Differences Among People
545(1)
Relationships Among Constructs
545(1)
Dichotomy of Constructs
546(1)
Choice Between Dichotomies
547(1)
Range of Convenience
548(1)
Experience and Learning
548(1)
Adaptation to Experience
549(1)
Incompatible Constructs
549(1)
Similarities Among People
550(1)
Social Processes
550(1)
Applications of Personal Construct Theory
551(6)
Abnormal Development
551(3)
Threat
552(1)
Fear
553(1)
Anxiety
553(1)
Guilt
553(1)
Psychotherapy
554(1)
The Rep Test
555(2)
Related Research
557(2)
Gender as a Personal Construct
557(1)
Smoking and Self-Concept
558(1)
Critique of Kelly
559(1)
Concept of Humanity
560
References R-0
Glossary G-1
Credits C-1
Name Index N-0
Subject Index S-1


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