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Discrepancies between implicit and explicit self-esteem: implications for narcissism and self-esteem instability.
- Virgil Zeigler‐Hill
- PsychologyJournal of personality
- 1 February 2006
Two basic findings emerged from the present study, which concluded that participants with discrepant high self-esteem possessed the highest levels of narcissism and participants with high explicit self- esteem and high implicitSelf-esteem displayed the most stable self-confidence.
Untangling the links between narcissism and self‐esteem: A theoretical and empirical review.
- J. Bosson, C. Lakey, W. K. Campbell, Virgil Zeigler‐Hill, Christian H. Jordan, M. Kernis
- 1 May 2008
The links among narcissism, explicit (deliberate, controllable) self-esteem, and implicit (automatic, uncontrollable) self-esteem are unclear despite numerous attempts to illuminate these links. Some…
Self-Enhancement Tendencies Among People With High Explicit Self-Esteem: The Moderating Role of Implicit Self-Esteem
Consistent with recent research on initials-preferences, we assumed that people's preferences for their initials reflect an implicit form of self-esteem that buffers them against challenges to their…
The Connections Between Self-Esteem and Psychopathology
- Virgil Zeigler‐Hill
- PsychologyJournal of Contemporary Psychotherapy
- 1 September 2011
Diagnostic criteria and empirical research suggests an intimate connection between low self-esteem and psychopathology. The purpose of the present work is to provide a review of the literature that…
Development and initial validation of the inventory of Microaggressions Against Black Individuals.
- Sterett H. Mercer, Virgil Zeigler‐Hill, Marion Wallace, Demarquis M Hayes
- PsychologyJournal of counseling psychology
- 1 October 2011
The present findings support the IMABI as a reliable and valid measure of microaggressions that was associated with general distress and perceived stress and persisted even when social desirability and another measure of race-related stress were included in the analyses.
Narcissistic subtypes and contingent self-esteem: do all narcissists base their self-esteem on the same domains?
It is shown that the domains of contingent self-esteem associated with grandiose narcissism may be more limited in scope than those associated with vulnerable narcissism, and that the associations between these narcissistic subtypes and domain-specific contingencies of self-worth were more complex.
The psychology of spite and the measurement of spitefulness.
- D. K. Marcus, Virgil Zeigler‐Hill, Sterett H. Mercer, Alyssa L. Norris
- PsychologyPsychological assessment
- 17 February 2014
A self-report Spitefulness Scale is introduced to assess individual differences in spitefulness and be able to predict behavior in both laboratory settings and everyday life, contribute to the diagnosis of personality disorders and oppositional defiant disorder, and encourage further study of this neglected, often destructive, trait.
Understanding the connection between self-esteem and aggression: The mediating role of emotion dysregulation.
- C. Garofalo, Christopher J. Holden, Virgil Zeigler‐Hill, P. Velotti
- PsychologyAggressive behavior
It may be beneficial to include emotion regulation modules as part of prevention and treatment programs for violent offenders and suggest that emotion dysregulation may play an important role in the connection between low self-esteem and aggression.
Barriers to the Success of Ethnic Minority Students in School Psychology Graduate Programs
Abstract. The current study examined factors that may serve as barriers to the success of ethnic minority graduate students by assessing the academic, social, and emotional experiences of…
A Glimpse Behind the Mask: Facets of Narcissism and Feelings of Self-Worth
This study examined the connections that the facets of narcissism captured by the Narcissistic Personality Inventory and the Pathological Narcissism Inventory have with self-esteem to suggest that it is important to consider specific facets of narcissisticism when examining feelings of self-worth rather than relying on broader composite measures of narcissistic personality features.