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Psychology of Neuroticism and Shame
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Editors: Raymond G. Jackson
Book Description:
This book reviews the literature on the Big Five and physical and mental health, focusing on neuroticism as the personality risk factor for stress and impaired health and well-being. This book also examines biological and psychological mechanisms underlying the toxic effect of neuroticism, and possible intervention strategies are discussed. Moreover, whether individuals with neurotic traits are more prone to use information and communication technology are considered, as well as the potential to develop addictions to technology. In addition, Eriksonian identity formation in emerging adulthood is analyzed, with a special emphasis on how the unique epigenetic struggles of this developmental period may lead to experiences of neuroticism and anxiety. Moreover, numerous researchers suggest the experience of shame is linked to aggressive behavior. In this book, prisoner self-narratives are explored to determine whether the presence of shame in their identity influenced their involvement in confrontations. Whether shaming has something to do with psychiatric health is discussed as well. In addition, the utility of self-determination theory (SDT) in understanding the experience of shame and the effects of being motivated by shame avoidance is explored. Key constructs and mechanisms from SDT that explain the adaptive and maladaptive effects of shame experience and shame avoidance on behavior are also identified and discussed.



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Table of Contents:
Preface

Chapter 1. Neuroticism: The Personality Risk Factor for Stress and Impaired Health and Well-Being, pp. 1-36
(Sharon Grant, Faculty of Higher Education, Swinburne University of Technology, Melbourne, Australia)

Chapter 2. Shame in Chinese Classic Philosophy: An Investigation through the Lens of Mencius, pp. 37-58
(HuaNan Gong, Chinese Professor in Philosophy Department of East China Normal University, translated from Mandarin by Chad Meyers, MA Student in Philosophy Department of East China Normal University)

Chapter 3. The Manifestation of Neuroticism in the Use of Information and Communication Technology, pp. 59-83
(Lauren L. Saling, James G. Phillips, School of Social Sciences and Liberal Studies, Charles Sturt University, New South Wales, Australia, and others)

Chapter 4. College Students' Perceptions of Reintegrative Shaming for Criminals, pp. 85-107
(Gina Robertiello, Felician College, New Jersey)

Chapter 5. Behaving Aggressively: The Role of Shame in Prisoner Confrontations, pp. 109-128
(Michelle Butler, Waterford Institute of Technology, Waterford, Ireland)

Chapter 6. Neuroticism and Positive Personal Characteristics: Test of a Two-Factor, pp. 129-149
Model of Their Effects on Affective Health
(Bruce W. Smith, Jennifer F. Bernard, & J. Alexis Ortiz, University of New Mexico, Albuquerque, NM)

Chapter 7. The Dynamics of Shame and Psychiatric Ill-Health , pp. 151-167
(Bengt Starrin, Åsa Wettergren, Karlstad University, Sweden, and others)

Chapter 8. Understanding Neuroticism in Emerging Adulthood: Integrating the Contributions of Erikson and Fromm, pp. 169-182
(Adam C. Lorincz, Steven Abell, University of Detroit Mercy, Detroit, Michigan)

Chapter 9. Therapy for Shame-Based Perfectionism, pp. 183-195
(Neil Pembroke, Senior Lecturer in Pastoral Studies, The School of History, Philosophy, Religion, and Classics, University of Queensland, Brisbane, Australia)

Chapter 10. Increasing the Predictive Utility of Neuroticism for Health Behaviors: The Role of Implicit Neuroticism, pp.197-210
(Jennifer Boldero, Nick Haslam, & Jennifer Whelan, University of Melbourne, Australia)

Chapter 11. Shame: A Self-Determination Theory Perspective, pp.211-224
(Sarah McLachlan, David Keatley, Chris Stiff and Martin Hagger, University of Nottingham, UK)

Chapter 12. Why Neuroticism May Be Relevant To Understanding Response to Meditation-Based Interventions: A Review of Some Forgotten Literature, pp. 225-234
(Brian L. Thompson, Portland VA Medical Center)

Chapter 13. Neuroticism versus Psychoticism as Correlates to Suicidal Behavior, pp. 235-238
(David Lester, The Richard Stockton College of New Jersey, Pomona, New Jersey)

Index pp.239-254

   Series:
      Psychology of Emotions, Motivations and Actions
   Binding: Hardcover
   Pub. Date: 2011 - 1st Quarter
   Pages: 7 x 10 254pp.
   ISBN: 978-1-60876-870-7
   Status: AV
  
Status Code Description
AN Announcing
FM Formatting
PP Page Proofs
FP Final Production
EP Editorial Production
PR At Prepress
AP At Press
AV Available
  
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Psychology of Neuroticism and Shame