Handbook of Psychopathy

Published on Jan 1, 2007
Christopher J. Patrick99
Estimated H-index: 99
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Abstract
Part I: Theoretical and Empirical Foundations. Lykken, Psychopathic Personality: The Scope of the Problem. Fowles, Dindo, A Dual-Deficit Model of Psychopathy. Blackburn, Other Theoretical Models of Psychopathy. Hare, Neumann, The PCL-R Assessment of Psychopathy: Development, Structural Properties, and New Directions. Part II: Issues in Conceptualization and Assessment. Cooke, Michie, Hart, Facets of Clinical Psychopathy: Toward Clearer Measurement. Lilienfeld, Fowler, The Self-Report Assessment of Psychopathy: Problems, Pitfalls, and Promises. Lynam, Derefinko, Psychopathy and Personality. Widiger, Psychopathy and DSM-IV Psychopathology. Poythress, Skeem, Disaggregating Psychopathy: Where and How to Look for Subtypes. Krueger, Perspectives on the Conceptualization of Psychopathy: Toward an Integration. Part III: Etiological Mechanisms. Waldman, Rhee, Genetic and Environmental Influences on Psychopathy and Antisocial Behavior. Farrington, Family Background and Psychopathy. Minzenberg, Siever, Neurochemistry and Pharmacology of Psychopathy and Related Disorders. Raine,Yang, The Neuroanatomical Bases of Psychopathy: A Review of Brain Imaging Findings. Blair, Subcortical Brain Systems in Psychopathy: The Amygdala and Associated Structures. Rogers, The Functional Architecture of the Frontal Lobes: Implications for Research with Psychopathic Offenders. Hiatt, Newman, Understanding Psychopathy: The Cognitive Side. Frick, Marsee, Psychopathy and Developmental Pathways to Antisocial Behavior in Youth. MacDonald III, Iacono, Toward an Integrated Perspective on the Etiology of Psychopathy. Part IV: Psychopathy in Specific Subpopulations. Salekin, Psychopathy in Children and Adolescents. Verona,Vitale, Psychopathy in Women: Assessment, Manifestations, and Etiology. Sullivan, Kosson, Ethnic and Cultural Variations in Psychopathy. Hall, Benning, The "Successful" Psychopath: Adaptive and Subclinical Manifestations of Psychopathy in the General Population. Part V: Clinical and Applied Issues. Porter, Woodworth, Psychopathy and Aggression. Taylor, Lang, Psychopathy and Substance Use Disorders. Knight, Guay, The Role of Psychopathy in Sexual Coercion against Women. Douglas,Vincent, Edens, Risk for Criminal Recidivism: The Role of Psychopathy. Harris, Rice, Treatment of Psychopathy: A Review of Empirical Findings. Edens, Petrila, Legal and Ethical Issues in the Assessment and Treatment of Psychopathy. Seto, Quinsey, Toward the Future: Translating Basic Research into Prevention and Treatment Strategies. Part VI: Conclusions and Future Directions. Patrick, Back to the Future: Cleckley as a Guide to the Next Generation of Psychopathy Research.
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#2John McMillan (University of Otago)H-Index: 16
#1Jim Baxter (University of Leeds)H-Index: 4
#1Yeungjeom Lee (UAA: University of Alaska Anchorage)H-Index: 4
#2Jihoon Kim (UA: University of Alabama)H-Index: 5
Abstract Purpose This study explored the overall impact of psychopathic traits on crime by examining both the direct effects of psychopathic traits on criminal behavior, as well as the indirect effects of psychopathic traits through risk factors. Methods Relying on a juvenile offender sample (N = 1354), a multiple mediator model was employed to examine (1) the direct effects of psychopathic traits on offending, (2) the direct effects of risk factors on offending, (3) the indirect effects of risk...
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#1J. Reid Meloy (UCSD: University of California, San Diego)H-Index: 40
#2Jessica Yakeley (John Jay College of Criminal Justice)H-Index: 1
We are just beginning to understand the brain of the psychopath. His mind is another matter. Recent neuroimaging research has begun to functionally map the abnormalities of the psychopath’s brain (Kiehl et al., 2001, 2003), and such findings help us to biologically ground the clinical and forensic extremes of his behavior. But a theory of the psychopath’s mind is also important (Meloy, 1988). It guides empirical research. It puts flesh on the bone of empirical findings. It specifies the motivati...
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People with high emotional intelligence (EI) understand themselves and others well, and perform well at work. Trait EI has been described as “a constellation of emotion-related self-perceptions and dispositions” (Petrides and Furnham 2006), and can be measured by the Trait Emotional Intelligence Questionnaire Short Form (TEIQue-SF). The aims were to validate the Swedish version of TEIQue-SF by (1) investigating its internal consistency; (2) exploring its relationships with “Big Six” and “Dark Tr...
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#1Hakim Djeriouat (University of Toulouse)H-Index: 5
#2Bastien Trémolière (University of Nîmes)H-Index: 10
There is much evidence that primary psychopathy is related to a deficit in emotion processing. The question remains, however, as to whether a deficit in self-conscious emotions hinders the ability to infer expected self-conscious emotions in others. Relying on an indirect testing of emotion attribution, we explored the possibility that primary psychopathy would predict difficulty in distinguishing between shame and guilt. Results showed that participants scoring high in primary psychopathy had m...
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#1Stephanie G. Craig (SFU: Simon Fraser University)H-Index: 7
#2Marlene M. Moretti (SFU: Simon Fraser University)H-Index: 35
: There is increasing evidence for multiple pathways in the development of callous-unemotional (CU) features, including primary and secondary profiles. Understanding affect regulation strategies among variants may provide further insight to the development and treatment of CU features. This study evaluated whether profiles of CU features could be identified within a clinical sample of youth using measures of affect dysregulation, affect suppression, anxiety, and maltreatment. We also examined wh...
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#1Jacomina Gerbrandij (Fordham University)H-Index: 3
#2David P. Bernstein (UM: Maastricht University)H-Index: 31
Last. Christopher J. Patrick (FSU: Florida State University)H-Index: 99
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Psychopathy, as described by the triarchic model, encompasses three distinct phenotypes: boldness, meanness, and disinhibition. The current study sought to operationalize these in a sample of 100 Dutch male forensic-psychiatric patients with differing forms of personality pathology who participated in a multi-site randomized clinical trial. Using an established construct-rating approach, triarchic scales were created using items from clinician-rated and self-report versions of the Schedule for N...
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