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Title: Social perspective coordination in youth with borderline personality pathology.
Austin Authors: Jennings, Tarni C;Hulbert, Carol A;Jackson, Henry J;Chanen, Andrew M
Affiliation: Austin Health, PTSD Unit, Repatriation Hospital, Coral-Balmoral Bld., 300 Waterdale Rd., Heidelberg West 3081, Australia
Issue Date: 1-Feb-2012
Publication information: Journal of Personality Disorders; 26(1): 126-40
Abstract: This study investigated social perspective coordination (SPC) in youth (15-24-year-olds) with first-presentation borderline personality disorder (BPD). SPC is defined as the capacity to differentiate and integrate the perspective of the self with the perspectives of others (Selman, Beardslee, Schultz, Krupa, & Podorefsky, 1986). Two groups: patients with full or sub-syndromal BPD (n = 30) and patients with major depressive disorder (MDD; n = 30) completed measures of SPC derived from the interpersonal negotiation strategies (INS) model (Selman et al., 1986). Compared with the MDD group, the BPD group responded to all vignettes with significantly lower SPC scores and SPC was a significant predictor of BPD status over and above self-reported, personality factors (Neuroticism and Agreeableness), attachment disturbance and functional impairment. These findings suggest that disturbances in social cognition are an important characteristic of individuals with BPD pathology. These difficulties extended beyond attachment contexts and were not limited to situations involving BPD-related themes of abandonment, deprivations or mistrust/abuse.
Gov't Doc #: 22369170
DOI: 10.1521/pedi.2012.26.1.126
Journal: Journal of personality disorders
Type: Journal Article
Subjects: Adolescent
Borderline Personality Disorder.epidemiology.psychology
Impulsive Behavior.epidemiology
Interpersonal Relations
Self Concept
Social Behavior Disorders.epidemiology.psychology
Social Conformity
Social Identification
Social Perception
Young Adult
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