Self-other differentiation: a cross-culturally invariant characteristic of mental patients
- 36 Downloads
Perception of behavior toward self and toward significant others was studied in mental patients from three cultures and compared to normals' from the same culture. It was found that differentiation between self and other was lower for patients than for normals, the difference being greater for schizophrenics than for mildly disturbed individuals.
KeywordsPublic Health Invariant Characteristic Mental Patient Disturbed Individual
Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.
- Federn, P.: Ego psychology and the psychoses. New York: Basic Books 1952Google Scholar
- Festinger, L.: A theory of cognitive dissonance. New York: Row Peterson 1957Google Scholar
- Foa, U. G.: The structure of interpersonal behavior in the dyad. In: Mathematical methods in small group processes pp. 166–179 Y. Criswell, H. Solomon and P. Suppes (Eds.), Stanford: Stanford University Press 1962Google Scholar
- Foa, U. G.: Perception of behavior in reciprocal roles: The ringex model. Psychol. Monograph 80, 15 (no. 623) (1966)Google Scholar
- Foa, U. G., Mitchell, T. R., Fiedler, F. E.: Differentiation matching. Behav. Sci. 16, 130–142 (1971)Google Scholar
- Freud, S.: A general introduction to psychoanalysis. New York: Liverright Publ. Corp. 1935Google Scholar
- Heider, F.: The psychology of interpersonal relations. New York: Wiley 1958Google Scholar
- Kelly, G. A.: A summary statement of a cognitive-oriented comprehensive theory of behavior. In: Readings for a cognitive theory of personality. J. C. Mancuso (Ed.) New York: Holt, Rinehart and Winston 1970Google Scholar
- Mosher, L. R.: Schizophrenic communication and family therapy. Fam. Process, 8, 43–63 (1969)Google Scholar
- Mueller, W. J., Dilling, C. A.: Studying interpersonal themes in psychotherapy research. J. cons. Psychol. 16, 50–58 (1969)Google Scholar