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Reinforcement Sensitivity Theory and Proposed Personality Traits for the Dsm-v: Association with Mood Disorder Symptoms

Reinforcement Sensitivity Theory and Proposed Personality Traits for the Dsm-v: Association with Mood Disorder Symptoms

Date: May 2013
Creator: Kilmer, Jared Newman
Description: The current work assesses the relationship between reinforcement sensitivity theory (RST) and Personality Traits for the DSM-5 (PID-5), to explore the degree to which they are associated with mood disorder symptoms. Participants (N = 138) from a large public university in the South were administered a semi-structured interview to assess for current mood disorder and anxiety symptoms. They were also administered self-report inventories, including the Behavioral Inhibition System (BIS) and Behavioral Approach System (BAS) scales and the Personality Inventory for DSM-5 (PID-5). Results indicate that both the BIS/BAS scales and the PID-5 scales were strongly associated with current mood symptoms. However, the maladaptive personality traits demonstrated significantly greater associations with symptoms compared to the BIS/BAS scales. Results also indicated support for using a 2-factor model of BIS as opposed to a single factor model. Personality models (such as the five factor model) are strongly associated with mood symptoms. Results from this study add to the literature by demonstrating credibility of an alternative five-factor model of personality focused on maladaptive traits. Knowledge of individual maladaptive personality profiles can be easily obtained and used to influence case conceptualizations and create treatment plans in clinical settings.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries
Reinterpreting Hieronymus Bosch's Table Top of the Seven Deadly Sins and the Four Last Things through the Seven Day Prayers of the Devotio Moderna

Reinterpreting Hieronymus Bosch's Table Top of the Seven Deadly Sins and the Four Last Things through the Seven Day Prayers of the Devotio Moderna

Access: Use of this item is restricted to the UNT Community.
Date: August 2000
Creator: Hwang, Eunyoung
Description: This thesis examines Hieronymus Bosch's Table Top of the Seven Deadly Sins and the Four Last Things. Instead of using an iconographical analysis, the thesis investigates the relationship between Bosch's art and the Devotio Moderna, which has been speculated by many Bosch scholars. For this reason, a close study was done to examine the Devotio Moderna and its influence on Bosch's painting. Particular interest is paid to the seven day prayers of the Devotio Moderna, the subjects depicted in Bosch's painting, how Bosch's painting blesses its viewer during the time of one's prayer, and how the use of gaze ties all of these ideas together.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries
Reinventing the City: Three Prerequisites for Greening Urban Infrastructures

Reinventing the City: Three Prerequisites for Greening Urban Infrastructures

Date: March 2010
Creator: WWF International
Description: This report from the WWF discusses how city infrastructure can be modernized to reduce carbon emissions and increase general environmental sustainability.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries
Rejoinder to "Response to 'Corroboration of the Dentures Anecdote Involving Veridical Perception in a Near-Death Experience'"

Rejoinder to "Response to 'Corroboration of the Dentures Anecdote Involving Veridical Perception in a Near-Death Experience'"

Date: Summer 2010
Creator: Smit, Rudolf H. & Rivas, Titus
Description: Abstract: In this article we rejoin Gerald Woerlee's response in this issue to Smit's (2008) article, "Corroboration of the Dentures Anecdote Involving Veridical Perception in a Near-Death Experience." We show the untenability of his claim that the man whose dentures were lost before his resuscitation in the hospital was initiated had been conscious virtually all the way from the moment he was found in the meadow up to his transport to the hospital's cardiac care unit. Also, we question Woerlee's claim that the patient constructed an accurate mental picture of objects and persons in the resuscitation room simply by listening to the sounds caused by the actions around his body. In all, we question Woerlee's materialistic explanations of the out-of-body experience that occurred in this patient's near-death experience. Our conclusion is straightforward: We consider Woerlee's claims to be wrong.
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Rejoinder to Responses to "Could Pam Reynolds Hear?"

Rejoinder to Responses to "Could Pam Reynolds Hear?"

Date: Autumn 2011
Creator: Woerlee, Gerald M.
Description: Abstract: In this article I provide a rejoinder to Stuart Hameroff's and Chris Carter's responses to my article, "Could Pam Reynolds Hear?" (2011, this issue). I address some specifics of anesthesiology and neurosurgical technique to maintain my contention that Reynolds could hear through normal physical processes during her near-death experience.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries
Relation Between a Child's Freedom for Personal Development in the Home and His Social Success in School

Relation Between a Child's Freedom for Personal Development in the Home and His Social Success in School

Date: 1941
Creator: Wilkins, Bess Reddell
Description: This study examines the relationship between whether the level of independence a first-grade age child was permitted at home influenced his social behavior at school.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries
The Relation Between Certain Home Factors and the Social and Academic Progress of the Second-Grade Pupils in the Robert E. Lee School, Denton, Texas

The Relation Between Certain Home Factors and the Social and Academic Progress of the Second-Grade Pupils in the Robert E. Lee School, Denton, Texas

Date: August 1940
Creator: Parnell, J. D.
Description: The correlation between home environment and educational performance is addressed in this study.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries
The Relation Between Position in the Family and the Social and Educational Achievement of Young Children

The Relation Between Position in the Family and the Social and Educational Achievement of Young Children

Date: 1950
Creator: Lindsey, Eudora C.
Description: The purpose of this investigation is to make a comparison of two equated groups of ten primary children each and to ascertain whether the position the child occupies in the family has an effect upon his achievement in school.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries
Relation Between the FITNESSGRAM® Ftness Assessment and Self-Reported Physical Activity Questions

Relation Between the FITNESSGRAM® Ftness Assessment and Self-Reported Physical Activity Questions

Date: August 2011
Creator: Tucker, Jacob
Description: The FITNESSGRAM® is regularly used to assess physical fitness (PF) of adolescents. In addition to the PF assessment, the FITNESSGRAM also includes self-report physical activity (PA) items. The purpose of this study was to examine whether the self-report aerobic, muscular strengthening, and flexibility PA behavior items indicated adolescents’ cardiorespiratory, muscular strength, and flexibility fitness and their body composition. Logistic regression analysis was used to examine the relation between the amount of PA and PF status. Adolescents not meeting the recommended PA amount had significantly higher odds of not achieving a healthy fitness status. Meeting the recommended PA amount was associated with achieving healthy PF status. Thus, adolescents’ amounts of aerobic, muscular strengthening, and flexibility PA were an indication of their corresponding health-related PF standard.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries
The Relation between the Self-concept and Values of Parents with Their Children

The Relation between the Self-concept and Values of Parents with Their Children

Date: January 1970
Creator: Mackenzie, Donna Lee
Description: In accordance with theories of Carmichael (19), Lecky (41), and Rogers (55), which suggest that adolescence is a time of redefining conceptions about one's self in relation to values, groups, and institutions in one's environment, the following hypotheses were proposed to be investigated in this study: 1. The difference between mothers' and fathers' self-concept scores is nonsignificant. 2. Parents have higher self-concepts than their children. 3. Parents of children with high self-concepts will differ significantly from parents of children with low self-concepts with respect to their values.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries