Interpersonal behavior and depression : an examination of self-descriptions on the Interpersonal check list
Portland State University. Department of Psychology
Robert E. Jones
Date of Publication
Master of Science (M.S.) in Psychology
Mental Depression, Self-perception
1 online resource (71 p.)
Depressive disorders are recognized as being of long standing clinical and theoretical concern. Early psychoanalytic conceptualizations of depression were later reformulated into theories emphasizing interpersonal manifestations of depression, notably passive-dependent oral trends (Chodoff, 1972). Recent research efforts (e.g. Youngren and Lewinsohn, 1980; Weissman and Paykel, 1974; Libet and Lewinsohn,. 1973) have explored specific interpersonal behaviors and their relationship to depression. Although some studies have been done utilizing self-report data of interpersonal behavior (e.g. Brown and Goodstein, 1962; Black, 1960), little has been done utilizing self-descriptions of interpersonal traits drawn from a sample of clinically depressed psychiatric outpatients.
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Andrews, Douglas Steven, "Interpersonal behavior and depression : an examination of self-descriptions on the Interpersonal check list" (1980). Dissertations and Theses. Paper 2966.
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