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Record identifier : 568601
Personal Name - Primary Intelectual Responsibility : Friesen, Christopher J
Title and statement of responsibility : The five-factor model of personality and Axis I psychopathology: A multi-clinic analysis [Thesis]
Publication, Distribution,Etc. : York University (Canada, 2009
Language of the Item : eng
Body granting the degree : York University (Canada
Summary or Abstract : Interest in the relationship between personality and psychopathology has a long history. Mineka, Watson, and Clark's (1998) Integrative Hierarchical Model is a modern and empirically supported model of the relationship between personality and the Mood and Anxiety Disorders. Watson (2005) proposed restructuring the DSM-IV's Mood and Anxiety Disorders to be in line with the empirical relationships between these disorders and the evidence found in support of the Integrative Hierarchical Model. The Integrative Hierarchical Model's major limitation however, is its exclusive focus on the personality dimensions of Neuroticism/Negative Emotionality (N/NE) and Extraversion/Positive Emotionality (E/PE), despite robust evidence of at least five major personality dimensions (i.e., Neuroticism, Extraversion, Openness, Agreeableness, & Conscientiousness). Using a sample of 1173 psychiatric patients, the present study sought to verify and extend the Integrative Hierarchical Model by using a more comprehensive measure of personality, the NEO PI-R (Costa & McCrae, 1992a). The present study also examined the common and unique personality underpinnings of Watson's (2005) Revised Structural Model of the Mood and Anxiety Disorders. Overall, the results of the present study suggest that personality domains other than N/NE and E/PE need to be considered when examining the relationship between personality and the Mood and Anxiety Disorders. Furthermore, it highlights the importance of including a facet level analysis when doing so. High levels of Neuroticism and low levels of Conscientiousness were found in the overall group of Emotional Disorders in the present study. Surprisingly, low levels of Extraversion were not found to be specific to Major Depressive Disorder and Social Phobia as would be predicted by the Integrative Hierarchical Model. However, the domains of Extraversion and Openness appeared to distinguish the Bipolar Disorders from the other Emotional Disorders patients. In contrast, Agreeableness did not differentiate the global Emotional Disorders categories. The relationship between the Emotional Disorders and the individual facets that make up the five personality domains were also examined and presented. The clinical implications of these findings and directions for future research were discussed..
Information of biblio record : TL
 
 
 
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