Handbook of Trait Narcissism

Key Advances, Research Methods, and Controversies
 
 
Springer (Verlag)
  • erschienen am 15. Oktober 2018
 
  • Buch
  • |
  • Hardcover
  • |
  • XVIII, 490 Seiten
978-3-319-92170-9 (ISBN)
 
This unique reference surveys current theoretical and empirical advances in understanding individual differences in narcissistic personality, as well as the latest perspectives on controversies in the field. Wide-ranging expert coverage examines the many manifestations of narcissism, including grandiose, vulnerable, communal, and collective varieties. Narcissism's etiology, the role of social media culture in its maintenance and amplification, and the complex phenomena of narcissistic leadership, spirituality, friendship, and love are just a snapshot of topics that are examined. The book's section on intrapersonal processes delves into how the narcissistic mind works, as well as how narcissists feel about themselves and their peers. It also investigates narcissists' grasp of emotions. Chapters explore associated personality traits and numerous other important correlates of narcissistic personality. New approaches to research, assessment methods, and opportunities for intervention-both immediate and long-term, are discussed throughout. In addition, trait narcissism is examined in an even-handed manner that incorporates state-of-the-art research into antecedents and consequences (both good and bad) of narcissistic personality.

Among the topics in the Handbook:
What separates narcissism from self-esteem? A social-cognitive perspective.

The many measures of grandiose narcissism.

Parents' socialization of narcissism in children.

What do narcissists know about themselves? Exploring the bright spots and blind spots of narcissists' self-knowledge.

Understanding and mitigating narcissists' low empathy.

Interpersonal functioning of narcissistic individuals and implications for treatment engagement.










Offering nuanced analysis of a particularly timely subject, The Handbook of Trait Narcissism is fascinating and informative reading for psychologists and psychology students, as well as scholars in anthropology, sociology, economics, political scientists, and more.
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Dr. Anthony D. Hermann is a Professor of Psychology at Bradley University in Peoria IL. Professor Hermann received his Ph.D. in Social Psychology at The Ohio State University and has also held faculty positions at Kalamazoo College and Willamette University. He has published papers on the intersection of self-evaluation and social behavior for nearly twenty years. His current research focuses on better understanding the motivations that underlie grandiose narcissists' spiritual, cognitive, and interpersonal behavior. He has received national recognition for his commitment to mentoring undergraduate research and relishes any opportunity has to bask in the reflected glory of his current and former students.

Dr. Amy B. Brunell is an Associate Professor at The Ohio State University, Mansfield. She received her M.A. in psychology from the College of William and Mary and her Ph.D. from the University of Georgia in 2007. She teaches courses in social psychology, personality, the self, and interpersonal relationships. Her research concerns the role of narcissism in social contexts, such as emergent leadership, decision making, academic cheating, as well as romantic relationship behaviors. She has published papers in academic journals such as Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin, Journal of Experimental Social Psychology, and the Journal of Research in Personality. She serves on the editorial board of Assessment. She prides herself in conducting and evaluating research with her undergraduate students to help them prepare for graduate school and beyond.

Dr. Joshua D. Foster, a Washington, D.C. native, earned his Ph.D. in social psychology from the University of Georgia in 2005. Since then, he has been a member of the Behavior and Brain Sciences faculty (Psychology Department) at the University of South Alabama where he was awarded tenure in 2011 and promoted to rank of Full Professor in 2017. Dr. Foster's principal areas of research are personality and individual differences, psychometrics, and latent variable modeling. He has published more than 50 papers that have been cited more than 6,000 times in the literature. His work has also been featured in a variety of newspapers and magazines, including The New York Times, The Boston Globe, The Wall Street Journal, and The Huffington Post. Dr. Foster has mentored numerous students in his laboratory who have gone on to graduate programs, including University of Alabama at Tuscaloosa, University of Alabama at Birmingham, Columbia University, Colorado State University, University of Florida, University of Georgia, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, and Penn State University. When not working, he enjoys watching television, playing video games, thinking about exercising, and hanging out with his family. His wife, Dr. M. Hope Jackson, is a practicing clinical psychologist who specializes in treating anxiety, mood, and eating disorders. Together, they have two boys, Mathew and Colin, who specialize in being silly.

Introduction and Overview: Anthony Hermann (Bradley Univ.)Amy Brunell (Ohio State, Mansfield) Joshua Foster (U. of South Alabama)Part I: Definitional and theoretical perspectives1. Distinguishing between grandiose narcissism and vulnerable narcissism Aaron Pincus (Penn. State U) Nicole Cain (Long Island U., Brooklyn) Jonathan Cheek (Wellesley College)2 Distinguishing between grandiose narcissism and Narcissistic Personality Disorder Joshua Miller (U of Georgia)3 Distinguishing between narcissism and self-esteem Eddie Brummelman (Stanford U.) Sander Thomaes (U. Southampton) Constantine Sedikides (U of South Hampton)4 Distinguishing between trait and state narcissism Christian Jordan (Wilfrid Laurier U.) Miranda Giacomin (Wilfrid Laurier U.) CONFIRMED5 Narcissism admiration and rivalry Mitja Back (Universität Münster)6 Agency model of narcissism W. Keith Campbell (U of Georgia)7 Communal narcissism Constantine Sedikides (U Southampton) and Jochen Gebauer (Universität Mannheim) CONFIRMED8 Mask model of narcissism Virgil Zeigler-Hill (Oakland U) Part II: Assessment of Narcissism 9 Review of self-report measures of narcissism Ryan Brown (U of Oklahoma) 10 Strengths and limitations of the NPI Robert Ackerman (U Texas at Dallas) 11 Measuring specific facets of narcissism Amy Brunell (Ohio State) CONFIRMED12 Measuring narcissism in youth Christopher Barry (Washington State U.) CONFIRMED13 Narcissism and socially-desirable responding Delroy Paulhus (U of British Columbia) Part III: Causes and development of narcissism 14 Parenting and narcissism Eddie Brummelman (Stanford U.) Robert Horton (Wabash College)15 Behavior genetics of narcissism Yu L L Luo (Chinese Academy of Sciences)16 Evolutionary roots of narcissism Nicholas Holtzman (Georgia Southern U.)17 Narcissism and economic environment Emily Bianchi (Emory U.)18 Narcissism across the lifespan Constantine Sedikides (U. Southampton) CONFIRMED19 Generational differences in narcissism Jean Twenge (San Diego State) Sara Konrath (Indiana U.-Purdue U. Indianapolis)20 Cultural differences in narcissism David Schmitt CONFIRMED21 Gender differences in narcissism Emily Grijalva (U. Buffalo) Brent Donnellan (Texas A&M)Part IV: Major correlates of narcissism 22 Narcissism and the Big 5/HEXACO models of personality Kibeom Lee (U. Calgary) Michael Ashton (Brock U.)23 Narcissism and other Dark traits Del Paulhus (UBC) Virgil Zeigler- Hill (Oakland U.) Gregory Webster (U of Florida)24 NPD and other Cluster B personality disorders Josh Miller (U of Georgia) Part V: Intrapersonal processes 25 Narcissism and approach-avoidance motivation Joshua Foster (U. South Alabama) CONFIRMED<26 Neuropsychology of narcissism Jeremy Hogeveen (Northwestern U.) Christopher Cascio (U. Penn) Sara Konrath (IUPUI) Emily Falk (U. Penn)27 Agency, communion, and narcissism W. Keith Campbell (U. Georgia)28 Narcissism and memory Lara Jones (Wayne State) CONFIRMED29 Narcissism and self-enhancement/defense Carolyn Morf (Universität Bern)30 Narcissism and risk-taking Melissa Buelow (Ohio State) CONFIRMED31 Narcissism and self-esteem stability Virgil Zeigler-Hill (Oakland U.) CONFIRMED32 The relations between implicit self-esteem, explicit self-esteem, and narcissism Ashley Brown (Ohio State) Jennifer Bosson (U of South Florida)33 Narcissism and consumerism Sisek , Hart, & Constantine Sedikides (U. Southampton) CONFIRMED 34 Narcissism and feelings of guilt Anthony Hermann (Bradley U.)35 Narcissism and morality Chris Daddis (Ohio State)36 Self-awareness and narcissism Erika Carlson (U. Toronto)Part VI: Interpersonal processes 37 Narcissism, sexuality, and mating strategies Peter Jonason (U. Western Sydney)38 Narcissism and infidelity Jim McNulty (Florida State)39 Narcissism and attraction W. Keith Campbell (U of Georgia)40 First impressions of narcissists Mitja Back (Universität Münster) 41 Narcissism and leadership Barbora Nevicka (U van Amsterdam) Emily Grijalva (U. Buffalo)42 Collective narcissism and group dynamics Patricia Lyons (Mountain View Coll.) Agnieszka Golec de Zavala (U. London)43 Narcissism, aggression, retaliation Daniel Jones (UTEP) Brad Bushman (Ohio State)44 Narcissism and sexual aggression Roy Baumeister (Florida State) Emily Mouilso (U Georgia) Laura Widman (NC State) Kathryn Ryan (Lycoming College)45 Narcissism and social media W. Keith Campbell (U Georgia) CONFIRMED46 Narcissism and empathy Claire Hart (U. of South Hampton), Erica Hepper (U. of Surrey), Constantine Sedikides (U. of South Hampton) CONFIRMED47 Narcissism and Forgiveness Steven Sandage (Boston U.) Julie Exline (Case West. Reserve U.) Ryan Brown (U of Oklahoma)Part VII: Reducing narcissism 48 Short-term (laboratory-based) changes in narcissism Miranda Giacomin and Christian Jordan (Wilfrid Laurier U.)49 Long-term changes in narcissism Eli Finkel (Northwestern U.)<50 Clinical approaches to reducing narcissism Thomas Joiner (Florida State)Sarah Fischer (George Mason U.)
This unique reference surveys current theoretical and empirical advances in understanding individual differences in narcissistic personality, as well as the latest perspectives on controversies in the field. Wide-ranging expert coverage examines the many manifestations of narcissism, including grandiose, vulnerable, communal, and collective varieties. Narcissism's etiology, the role of social media culture in its maintenance and amplification, and the complex phenomena of narcissistic leadership, spirituality, friendship, and love are just a snapshot of topics that are examined. The book's section on intrapersonal processes delves into how the narcissistic mind works, as well as how narcissists feel about themselves and their peers. It also investigates narcissists' grasp of emotions. Chapters explore associated personality traits and numerous other important correlates of narcissistic personality. New approaches to research, assessment methods, and opportunities for intervention-both immediate and long-term, are discussed throughout. In addition, trait narcissism is examined in an even-handed manner that incorporates state-of-the-art research into antecedents and consequences (both good and bad) of narcissistic personality.

Among the topics in the Handbook:

- What separates narcissism from self-esteem? A social-cognitive perspective.

- The many measures of grandiose narcissism.

- Parents' socialization of narcissism in children.

- What do narcissists know about themselves? Exploring the bright spots and blind spots of narcissists' self-knowledge.

- Understanding and mitigating narcissists' low empathy.

- Interpersonal functioning of narcissistic individuals and implications for treatment engagement.

Offering nuanced analysis of a particularly timely subject, The Handbook of Trait Narcissism is fascinating and informative reading for psychologists and psychology students, as well as scholars in anthropology, sociology, economics, political scientists, and more.

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