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Thomas Curran and Andrew P. Hill

. Psychological Bulletin, 137 , 68 – 96 . PubMed ID: 21219057 doi:10.1037/a0021466 10.1037/a0021466 Lizmore , M.R. , Dunn , J.G. , & Dunn , J.C. ( 2017 ). Perfectionistic strivings, perfectionistic concerns, and reactions to poor personal performances among intercollegiate athletes . Psychology of

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Esmie P. Smith, Andrew P. Hill, and Howard K. Hall

factor analysis of multiple instruments designed to measure perfectionism and provides support for consideration of two broad dimensions of perfectionism (e.g.,  Cox, Enns, & Clara, 2002 ). These two dimensions are termed perfectionistic strivings (PS) and perfectionistic concerns (PC). PS captures self

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Ellinor Klockare, Luke F. Olsson, Henrik Gustafsson, Carolina Lundqvist, and Andrew P. Hill

effective practice in this area. Research suggests that perfectionism includes two main features: perfectionistic strivings (PS) and perfectionistic concerns (PC). PS captures self-oriented striving for perfection and unrealistically high personal performance standards, whereas PC captures concerns over

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Andreas Kuettel, Natalie Durand-Bush, and Carsten H. Larsen

, Fallby, Dankers, and Elbe ( 2018 ) showed that perfectionistic concerns among Danish and Swedish male elite soccer players had a positive indirect effect on depression via competitive anxiety. Another study in the Danish context ( Kilic et al., 2017 ) found that players having had severe injuries and

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Danielle S. Molnar, Melissa Blackburn, Dawn Zinga, Natalie Spadafora, Tabitha Methot-Jones, and Maureen Connolly

) would endorse extrinsic goals for dance. Furthermore, our findings build on previous work demonstrating that SPP, or the related construct perfectionistic concerns, is related to maladaptive outcomes linked to the way dancers believe they are perceived by others, such as body dissatisfaction, social