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dc.contributor.authorKirby, James N.
dc.contributor.authorSampson, Hayley
dc.contributor.authorDay, Jamin
dc.contributor.authorHayes, Alan
dc.contributor.authorGilbert, Paul
dc.date.accessioned2019-05-13T13:19:47Z
dc.date.available2019-05-13T13:19:47Z
dc.date.issued2019-04-01
dc.identifier.citationKirby, J.N., Sampson, H., Day, J., Hayes, A. & Gilbert, P. (2019). 'Human evolution and culture in relationship to shame in the parenting role: Implications for psychology and psychotherapy'. Psychology & Psychotherapy: Theory, Research and Practice, 92 (2), pp. 238-260. DOI: 10.1111/papt.12223.en_US
dc.identifier.issn14760835
dc.identifier.doi10.1111/papt.12223
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/10545/623747
dc.description.abstractThere is considerable evidence that early parenting has profound effects on a range of physiological and psychological maturation processes. Furthermore, psychotherapy often addresses some of the distortions and developmental difficulties that have arisen from early childhood. While research has focused on obvious candidates such as abuse and neglect, this paper reviews some of the core themes related to a less investigated area, specifically parental shame on child development. Role shame sensitive parenting styles will be explored against an evolutionary background that contrasts early human and modern human rearing contexts. We also outline a study examining the role of shame in psychological controlling and dysfunctional parenting styles, its relationship to different dimensions of shame and fears of compassion. An online survey was conducted containing self‐report measures of dysfunctional parenting styles, three dimensions of shame (external, internal, and reflected), fears of compassion, mental health indices, and a measure of psychological flexibility. An online survey was accessed by 333 parents (306 being female) with a child between the ages of 3–9 years. Two hierarchical multiple regressions indicated support for our two primary hypotheses, with shame explaining significant variance in both psychological controlling and dysfunctional parenting styles over and above that explained by psychological inflexibility, parental mental health, and fears of compassion. Additionally, results from standard multiple regressions indicated that fears of compassion account for significant variance in external shame, as well as internal and reflected shame. Recommendations for future research include focusing on parental motivation in order to help support parents and children are provided. Shame is a major factor for how parents engage in parenting practices and respond to their children. Practitioners need to be sensitive to the shame parents can experience and asses for it Assessing shame‐threat in parenting and shifting to compassionate motivation can lead to more responsive and positive parenting.en_US
dc.description.sponsorshipN/Aen_US
dc.language.isoenen_US
dc.publisherWiley Online Libraryen_US
dc.relation.urlhttps://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/abs/10.1111/papt.12223en_US
dc.rightsAttribution-NonCommercial-NoDerivs 3.0 United States*
dc.rights.urihttp://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-nd/3.0/us/*
dc.subjectchild-rearingen_US
dc.subjectcompassionen_US
dc.subjectparentingen_US
dc.subjectshameen_US
dc.titleHuman evolution and culture in relationship to shame in the parenting role: Implications for psychology and psychotherapyen_US
dc.typeArticleen_US
dc.identifier.eissn20448341
dc.contributor.departmentUniversity of Queenslanden_US
dc.contributor.departmentUniversity of Newcastle, New South Wales, Australiaen_US
dc.contributor.departmentFamily Action Centre, The University of Newcastle, Australiaen_US
dc.contributor.departmentUniversity of Derbyen_US
dc.identifier.journalPsychology and Psychotherapy: Theory, Research and Practiceen_US
dc.source.journaltitlePsychology and Psychotherapy: Theory, Research and Practice
dcterms.dateAccepted2019-02-27
dc.author.detailVchi583en_US


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