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Jérémie Verner-Filion, Benjamin J. I. Schellenberg, Maylys Rapaport, Jocelyn J. Bélanger, and Robert J. Vallerand

favorite activities. However, as proposed by the dualistic model of passion ( Vallerand, 2015 ; Vallerand et al., 2003 ), it is critical to distinguish between two forms of passion. Harmonious passion (HP) emerges when an activity that one loves has been autonomously internalized into a person’s identity

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INTERNATIONAL SPORT COACHING JOURNAL

DIGEST – VOLUME 10 ISSUE 1

predictor through harmonious passion for both subjective happiness and life satisfaction. Similarly, there was a positive indirect relationship from awakening to purpose through harmonious passion to life satisfaction. Opposing indirect relationships from awakening to purpose through harmonious and

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Kim Gammage, Rachel Arnold, Lori Dithurbide, Alison Ede, Karl Erickson, Blair Evans, Larkin Lamarche, Sean Locke, Eric Martin, and Kathleen Wilson

could influence how coaches interact with athletes is their own coaching passion. Researchers in this study hypothesized that if coaches had harmonious passion toward their profession, they would be more autonomy supportive, whereas if they held obsessive passion, they would behave in a more controlling

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Alvaro Sicilia, Manuel Alcaraz-Ibáñez, Delia C. Dumitru, Adrian Paterna, and Mark D. Griffiths

the activity that individuals feel passion for is internalized into their identity ( Vallerand, 2008 , 2015 ). In the context of exercise, harmonious passion (HP) reflects an autonomous internalization of exercise that occurs when individuals have freely accepted exercise as important to them

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Kim Gammage, Alyson Crozier, Alison Ede, Christopher Hill, Sean Locke, Eric Martin, Desi McEwan, Kathleen Mellano, Eva Pila, Matthew Stork, and Svenja Wolf

96 women; mean age = 21.08 years) who attended over 80% of training sessions in nine organized sports that took place once a week for 90 min. Participants completed the questionnaires assessing risk of exercise addiction, passion (harmonious passion, obsessive passion, and passion criteria), and

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Kim Gammage, Desi McEwan, Lori Dithurbide, Alison Ede, Karl Erickson, Blair Evans, Larkin Lamarche, Sean Locke, Eric Martin, and Kathleen Wilson

orientations (i.e., locomotion and assessment), passion for sport, need for closure, and perceived stress regarding their own career termination. The authors found that harmonious passion was negatively related, whereas obsessive passion was positively related, with stress linked to career termination. They

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Roy David Samuel

) and harmonious passion, referees may develop extrinsic motivation (e.g., status, salary) and potentially obsessive passion. The social demand was related to two aspects. First, the referees were becoming more publicly known figures. They had to adjust to becoming more recognizable and to attracting

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Peter Olusoga, Marte Bentzen, and Goran Kentta

’ obsessive passion was associated with their use of ruminative thoughts, which, in turn, was predictive of emotional exhaustion. Moreover, harmonious passion was thought to prevent rumination and, thus, indirectly protect coaches from experiencing emotional exhaustion. Several recent studies have used the

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Daniel Birrer

, R. , Ratelle , C. , Leonard , M. , . . . Marsolais , J. ( 2003 ). Les passions de l’Ame: On obsessive and harmonious passion . Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 85 ( 4 ), 756 – 767 . PubMed ID: 14561128 doi: 10.1037/0022-3514.85.4.756 10.1037/0022-3514.85.4.756 World Health

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David Geard, Peter R.J. Reaburn, Amanda L. Rebar, and Rylee A. Dionigi

harmony with their core values and psychological well-being (i.e., having a harmonious passion type) they reported low levels of amotivation and negative emotion (characterized by guilt, anger, frustration, anxiety, restlessness, tension, regret, loneliness, irritableness, and sadness) compared to masters