By Robin M. Kowalski (auth.), Robin M. Kowalski (eds.)
Aversive behaviors have higher impression on social interactions than is usually stated, deciding on own pride, interpersonal charm, selection of companions, and the process relationships. What motivates aversive behaviors? To what quantity do they receive wanted results? In what methods are they pointless and damaging? How do other folks reply, emotionally and behaviorally? those are only some of the many fascinating questions addressed by way of the sixteen revered researchers who give a contribution to AversiveInterpersonal Behaviors. 9 chapters supply this heretofore ignored topic the eye it's due, probing a dismal aspect of interpersonal relationships to appreciate either its harmful and adaptive nature.
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Additional resources for Aversive Interpersonal Behaviors
Embarrassment: Poise and peril in everyday life. New York: Guilford Press. 28 ROWLAND S. G. (1996). The construction of relationship realities. O. Fletcher & J. ), Knowledge structures in close relationships: A social psychological approach (pp. 91-120). Mahwah, NJ: Erlbaum. W. (1996). The benefits of positive illusions: Idealization and the construction of satisfaction in close relationships. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 70, 79-98. I. (1987). A classification and extension of the SVR theory of dyadic pairing.
1994). When we can rely on others' approbation and approval, we stop trying so hard to get them to like us. Thus it is that a suitor who never appears for breakfast without his beard well trimmed and his cologne apparent becomes a spouse who shows up in his underwear, unwashed and unshaven, and then steals the last doughnut. In fact, people are generally lazy social animals. Much of their social behavior is rather mindless (Langer, 1989), they constantly take shortcuts in reasoning and fail to think things through (Krull & Erickson, 1995), and they reduce effort on group tasks when they can get away with it (Karau & Williams, 1993).
For example, Schreindorfer, Leary, and Keith (1996) placed young adults in interviews with a stranger who, they believed, could decide to (a) put them in a desirable group which was just being formed or (b) exclude them from the new group. In the context of the experiment, these were simply two different ways of saying the same thing: The stranger would decide whether they were in or out. However, the first situation emphasized social inclusion whereas the other underscored exclusion, and people behaved differently in the two conditions.