Search Results

You are looking at 11 - 20 of 23 items for :

  • "self-criticism" x
  • Psychology and Behavior in Sport/Exercise x
Clear All
Restricted access

Kim Gammage, Rachel Arnold, Nicole Bolter, Angela Coppola, Thomas Curran, Lori Dithurbide, Karl Erickson, Larkin Lamarche, Sean Locke, Luc Martin and Kathleen Wilson

’s functionality but also engaged in self-criticism. To negotiate these perceptions, the women placed less emphasis on appearance and focused on health and physical functioning. There was, however, evidence that they made efforts to manage their appearance in many ways, such as by styling their hair, using

Restricted access

Denise M. Hill, Matthew Cheesbrough, Paul Gorczynski and Nic Matthews

appeared that in each of the four cases, the negative affect was sustained through rumination and self-criticism: “I kept thinking, ‘You prat why did you do that?’ . . . All the things I’ve practiced . . . all the things I’ve been taught, and I couldn’t do it when it mattered.’ I was furious with myself

Restricted access

Amber D. Mosewich, Catherine M. Sabiston, Kent C. Kowalski, Patrick Gaudreau and Peter R.E. Crocker

Women athletes encounter many potentially stressful situations in competitive sport, such as body dissatisfaction, injury, bullying, eating disorders, coach conflicts, poor performance and performance plateau, self-criticism, and social comparisons, that are often accompanied by negative self

Restricted access

Megan S. Patterson and Patricia Goodson

, Meyer C . Perfectionism and compulsive exercise among female exercisers: high personal standards or self-criticism? Pers Individ Dif . 2010 ; 49 : 3 – 7 . doi:10.1016/j.paid.2010.02.024 10.1016/j.paid.2010.02.024 80. Taranis L , Meyer C . Associations between specific components of

Restricted access

Tracy C. Donachie, Andrew P. Hill and Daniel J. Madigan

of self-punishment, self-belittlement, and self-criticism ( Flett, Hewitt, Nepon, & Besser, 2018 ). In accord, rather than energizing action, perfectionistic cognitions impede perceptions of coping resources and contribute to negative emotions ( Flett et al., 2018 ). Of interest to the current study

Restricted access

Stephen Pack, Monna Arvinen-Barrow, Stacy Winter and Brian Hemmings

.g., “excessive self-criticism” and “temporary setbacks”), and regain a more helpful perspective (or “remoralization” as opposed to demoralization; Frank, 1973 ). In addition to benefitting clients, it also seemed that humor afforded a “lighter” approach for the participants, some of whom described their experiences

Restricted access

Gert-Jan De Muynck, Maarten Vansteenkiste, Jochen Delrue, Nathalie Aelterman, Leen Haerens and Bart Soenens

, 2009 ). Whereas positive self-talk encompasses self-directed statements to generate energy, to give oneself instructions, or to build confidence, negative self-talk involves messages expressing self-criticism, worries, somatic complaints, and thoughts about disengagement. Situational factors, such as

Restricted access

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

Likert scale (1 =  strongly disagree to 7 =  strongly agree ). The stem was adapted to ensure that participants focussed on the statements in relation to their soccer participation (e.g., “In football…”). The SOP subscale reflects exceedingly high standards from one’s self, accompanied by harsh self-criticism

Restricted access

Robert C. Hilliard, Lorenzo A. Redmond and Jack C. Watson II

positive effects for well-being, cognitive states, and self-criticism ( Mosewich, Crocker, Kowalski, & DeLongis, 2013 ; Mosewich, Kowalski, Sabiston, Sedgwick, & Tracy, 2011 ). Interpretation of the above results suggest that self-compassion might play a role in reducing negative cognitions, such as those