Now showing items 1-7 of 7
How do thoughts differ from feelings? Putting the differences into words
(Taylor & Francis, 2010-04-13)
Empathic accuracy of intimate partners in violent versus nonviolent relationships.
This study compared the empathic accuracy of men and women who had perpetrated physical intimate partner violence with that of partners in nonviolent but distressed and nonviolent and nondistressed relationships. Examined ...
Attachment and the management of empathic accuracy in relationship threatening situations
(SAGE Publications, 2011-02)
The current studies tested how attachment orientations are related to empathic accuracy (i.e., the accuracy with which one infers a partner's private thoughts and feelings) during attachment-relevant discussions. In Study ...
When accuracy hurts: Reactions of anxious–ambivalent dating partners to a relationship-threatening situation.
(American Psychological Association, 1999-05)
Why are individuals who are anxious and uncertain about their partner’s love and commitment especially likely to have turbulent and unstable relationships? Guided by three theoretical perspectives—Ickes and Simpson’s (1997) ...
When Accuracy Hurts, and When It Helps: A Test of the Empathic Accuracy Model in Marital Interactions.
(American Psychological Association, 2003-11)
This study tested predictions from Ickes and Simpson’s (1997, 2001) empathic accuracy model. Married couples were videotaped as they tried to resolve a problem in their marriage. Both spouses then viewed a videotape of the ...
Support provision in marriage: The role of emotional linkage and empathic accuracy.
(American Psychological Association, 2008-12)
The goal of this investigation was to identify micro-level processes in the support provider that may foster or inhibit the provision of spousal support. Specifically, we focused on how (1) emotional linkage between the ...
Social support in couples: An examination of gender differences using self-report and observational methods.
(Springer Verlag, 2007-06-20)
Two studies were conducted to examine gender differences in spousal support. Study 1 was a survey study involving 458 married couples, and Study 2 was an observational study involving 32 married couples. Self-reports were ...