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Sanna M. Nordin-Bates, Martin Aldoson, and Charlotte Downing

Perfectionism is a multidimensional personality disposition with the potential to impact nearly every aspect of the experiences that people have in performance domains such as sport and dance. It comprises two higher order dimensions: perfectionistic strivings (PS) and perfectionistic concerns (PC

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Frazer Atkinson, Jeffrey J. Martin, and E. Whitney G. Moore

competence. Moreover, individuals who report being high in adaptive perfectionism (i.e., perfectionistic strivings) have high personal standards, set challenging goals, and are highly motivated, which has been linked to increased confidence. In contrast, athletes high in maladaptive perfectionism (i

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Robin S. Vealey, Eric Martin, Angela Coppola, Rose Marie Ward, and Jacob Chamberlin

education contexts on perfectionism and burnout found that perfectionistic strivings (adaptive) had a nonsignificant relationship with both symptoms of burnout and burnout overall, while perfectionistic concerns (maladaptive) were positively related to burnout ( Hill & Curran, 2015 ). Multiple research

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Alexander T. Latinjak, Marc Masó, and Nikos Comoutos

-talk. For instance, statements such as try to improve even more and I have to throw perfectly reflect perfectionistic striving. Coaches who learn to listen carefully to their athletes’ goal-directed self-talk might gain additional insight regarding their personality. Moreover, samples of goal

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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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Johannes Raabe, E. Earlynn Lauer, and Matthew P. Bejar

, perfectionism is “a ‘double-edged sword’ that may have benefits (perfectionistic strivings) but may also carry significant costs and risks (perfectionistic concerns) for athletes” ( Stoeber, 2014 , p. 2). Specifically, while adaptive perfectionism has been associated with positive characteristics, processes