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Behavioral expressions of a personality system: Generation and perception of behavioral signatures

Behavioral expressions of a personality system: Generation and perception of behavioral signatures,Y. Shoda

Behavioral expressions of a personality system: Generation and perception of behavioral signatures   (Citations: 9)
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Published in 1999.
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    • ...As a result, individual consistency is indicative of maturity, self-integrity and unity, and therefore associated with positive dimensions of well-being (Allport, 1937; Lecky, 1945; Shoda, 1998)...

    Sunandita Dharet al. Identity consistency and General Well-Being in college students

    • ...Social-cognitivists like Mischel (1999), Shoda (1999), and Cervone (1999) have maintained that -2 -1 0 1 2...

    Marc A. Fournieret al. Integrating Dispositions, Signatures, and the Interpersonal Domain

    • ...These “signatures of personality” provide a route for observers, be they professional scientists or lay perceivers, to infer the individual’s underlying processing dynamics: the person’s goals, values, motives, and beliefs, all interconnected in an associative network whose activation is guided and constrained by features of the situation (e.g., Plaks, Shafer, & Shoda, 2003; Shoda, 1999)...

    Lara K. Kammrathet al. Incorporating If … Then … Personality Signatures in Person Perception:...

    • ...In fact, consistency has at times been assumed to be the foremost expression of personality (Shoda, 1998)...
    • ...As a result, individual consistency is indicative of maturity, self-integrity, and unity, and therefore associated with positive dimensions of wellbeing (Allport, 1937; Lecky, 1945; Shoda, 1998)...

    Susan E. Crosset al. The Relational-Interdependent Self-Construal, Self-Concept Consistency...

    • ...This is extremely important, considering the potentially large number of “if’s” that would be needed to represent every situation an individual may encounter (Shoda, 1999)...
    • ...The problem is that previous research in the noncriminal domain suggests that these classification systems may not account for every individual, nor may they be “sensitive enough to the important nuances of each situation that may critically affect their psychological meaning” (Shoda, 1999, p. 162)...
    • ...Situational similarity, defined purely by the physical features of situations (e.g., during dinner, in the office, at the park, etc.), does not appear to influence noncriminal behavioral consistency (Shoda, 1999)...
    • ...Instead, the psychological meaning of specific situations to particular individuals must be established to generate any valid inferences (Shoda, 1999)...

    Laurence Alisonet al. The personality paradox in offender profiling: A theoretical review of...

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