Swipe om te navigeren naar een ander artikel
The substantial number of young people in romantic relationships that involve intimate partner violence, a situation deleterious to physical and mental health, has resulted in increased attention to understanding the links between risk factors and course of violence. The current study examined couples’ interpersonal stress related to not liking partners’ friends and not getting along with parents as contextual factors associated with couples’ psychological partner violence and determined whether and when couples’ friend and parent stress increased the likelihood of couples’ psychological partner violence. A linear latent growth curve modeling approach was used with multiwave measures of psychological partner violence, friend stress, parent stress, and relationship satisfaction obtained from 196 men at risk for delinquency and their women partners over a 12-year period. At the initial assessment, on average, the men were age 21.5 years and the women were age 21 years. Findings indicated that couples experiencing high levels of friend and parent stress were more likely to engage in high levels of psychological partner violence and that increases in couples’ friend stress predicted increases in couples’ partner violence over time, even when accounting for the couples’ relationship satisfaction, marital status, children in the home, and financial strain. Interactive effects were at play when the couples were in their early 20s, with couples being most at risk for increases in psychological partner violence if they experienced both high friend stress and low relationship satisfaction. Couples’ friend stress had the greatest effect on psychological partner violence when the couples were in their early to mid 20s when levels of friend stress were high. As the couples reached their 30s, low relationship satisfaction became the leading predictor of couples’ psychological partner violence.
Log in om toegang te krijgen
Met onderstaand(e) abonnement(en) heeft u direct toegang:
Bodenmann, G. (2005). Dyadic coping and its significance for marital functioning. In T. Revenson, K. Kayser, & G. Bodenmann (Eds.), Couples coping with stress: Emerging perspectives on dyadic coping (pp. 33–50). Washington, DC: American Psychological Association. CrossRef
Bodenmann, G., Meuwly, N., Bradbury, T. N., Gmelch, S., & Ledermann, T. (2010). Stress, anger, and verbal aggression in intimate relationships: Moderating effects of individual and dyadic coping. Journal of Social and Personal Relationships,27, 408–424. CrossRef
Buck, A. A., & Neff, L. A. (2012). Stress spillover in early marriage: The role of self-regulatory depletion. Journal of Family Psychology. Advance online publication. doi: 10.1037/a0029260.
Capaldi, D. M. (1991). Partner interaction questionnaire. Unpublished instrument. Eugene: Oregon Social Learning Center.
Capaldi, D. M. (1994). Dyadic social skills questionnaire. Unpublished Questionnaire. Eugene, Oregon Social Learning Center.
Capaldi, D. M., Kim, H. K., & Shortt, J. W. (2004). Women’s involvement in aggression in young adult romantic relationships: A developmental systems model. In M. Putallaz & K. L. Bierman (Eds.), Aggression, antisocial behavior, and violence among girls: A developmental perspective (pp. 223–241). New York: Guilford.
Capaldi, J. M., Shortt, J. W., & Crosby, L. (2001). Aggression in at-risk young couples: Stability, change, and prediction to relationship dissolution.
Capaldi, D. M., Shortt, J. W., & Crosby, L. (2003). Physical and psychological aggression in at-risk young couples: Stability and change in young adulthood. Merrill-Palmer Quarterly,49, 1–27. CrossRef
Capaldi, D. M., Shortt, J. W., & Kim, H. K. (2005). A life span developmental systems perspective on aggression toward a partner. In W. Pinsof & J. L. Lebow (Eds.), Family psychology: The art of the science (pp. 141–167). Oxford: Oxford University Press.
Capaldi, D. M., & Wilson, J. (1994). The Partners interview. Unpublished questionnaire. Oregon Social Learning Center.
Carney, M. M., & Barner, J. R. (2012). Prevalence of partner abuse: Rates of emotional abuse and control. Partner Abuse,3, 286–335. CrossRef
Cohen, P., Cohen, J., West, S. G., & Aiken, L. S. (2003). Applied multiple regression/correlation analysis for the behavioral analysis (3rd ed.). Mahwah, NJ: Erlbaum.
Cunradi, C. B., Caetano, R., & Schafer, J. (2002). Socioeconomic predictors of intimate partner violence among White, Black, and Hispanic couples in the United States. Journal of Family Violence,17(4), 377–389. CrossRef
Hollingshead, A. B. (1975). Four factor index of social status. Unpublished manuscript. Available from A. B. Hollingshead, Department of Sociology, Yale University, New Haven, CT.
Karney, B. R., Story, L. B., & Bradbury, T. N. (2005). Marriages in context: Interactions between chronic and acute stress among newlyweds. In T. A. Revenson, K. Kayser, & G. Bodenmann (Eds.), Couples coping with stress: Emerging perspectives on dyadic coping (pp. 13–32). Washington, DC: American Psychological Association. CrossRef
Kessler, R. C. (1990). The national comorbidity survey. DIS Newsletter,7(12), 1–2.
Meeus, W. H. J., Branje, S. J. T., van der Valk, I., & de Wied, M. (2007). Relationships with intimate partner, best friend, and parents in adolescence and early adulthood: A study of the saliency of the intimate partnership. International Journal of Behavioral Development,31(6), 569–580. CrossRef
Miller, S., Gorman-Smith, D., Sullivan, T., Orpinas, P., & Simon, T. R. (2009). Parent and peer predictors of physical dating violence perpetration in early adolescence: Tests of moderation and gender differences. Journal of Clinical Child and Adolescent Psychology,38, 538–550. PubMed
Muthén, L. K., & Muthén, B. O. (1998–2012). Mplus user’s guide (7 ed.). Los Angeles: Muthén & Muthén.
Neff, L. A. (2012). Putting marriage in its context: The influence of external stress on early marriage development. In L. Campbell & T. J. Loving (Eds.), Interdisciplinary research on close interdisciplinary relationships: The case for integration (pp. 179–203). Washington, DC: American Psychological Association. CrossRef
Neff, L. A., & Karney, B. R. (2007). Stress crossover in newlywed marriage: A longitudinal and dyadic perspective. Journal of Marriage and Family,69, 594–607. CrossRef
O’Leary, K. D. (2001). Psychological abuse: A variable deserving critical attention in domestic violence. In K. D. O’Leary & R. D. Maiuro (Eds.), Psychological abuse in violent domestic relations (pp. 3–28). New York: Springer.
Raudenbush, S. W., & Bryk, A. S. (2002). Hierarchical linear models: Applications and data analysis methods (2nd ed.). Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage Publications.
Ro, E., & Lawrence, E. (2007). Comparing three measures of psychological aggression: Psychometric properties and differentiation from negative communication. Journal of Family Violence,22, 575–586. CrossRef
Satorra A., & Bentler P. (2011). Scaling corrections for statistics in covariance structure analysis. University of California Los Angeles: Department of Statistics. Retrieved from: http://escholarship.org/uc/item/8dv7p2hr.
Shorey, R. C., Cornelius, T. L., & Bell, K. M. (2008). A critical review of theoretical frameworks for dating violence: Comparing the dating and marital fields. Aggression and Violent Behavior,13, 185–194. CrossRef
Spanier, G. B. (1976). Measuring dyadic adjustment: New scales for assessing the quality of marriage and similar dyads. Journal of Marriage and the Family,38, 15–28. CrossRef
Stith, S. M., Amanor-Boadu, Y., Strachman Miller, M., Menhusen, E., & Morgan, C. (2011). Vulnerabilities, stressors, and adaptations in situationally violent relationships. Family Relations,60, 73–89. CrossRef
Stith, S. M., Green, N. M., Smith, D. B., & Ward, D. B. (2008). Marital satisfaction and marital discord as risk markers for intimate partner violence: A meta-analytic review. Journal of Family Violence,23, 149–160. CrossRef
Stith, S. M., & McCollum, E. E. (2009). Couples treatment for psychological and physical aggression. In K. D. O’Leary (Ed.), Psychological and physical aggression in couples: Causes and interventions (pp. 233–250). Washington, DC: American Psychological Association. CrossRef
Straus, M. A. (1979). Measuring intrafamily conflict and violence: The conflict tactics (CT) scale. Journal of Marriage and the Family,41, 75–88. CrossRef
Stubbs, J., Crosby, L., Forgatch, M., & Capaldi, D. M. (1998). Family and peer process code: Training manual: A synthesis of three OSLC behavior codes. Eugene: Oregon Social Learning Center.
Warr, M. (1998). Life course transitions and the desistance from crime. Criminology,36, 183–216. CrossRef
Whitaker, D. J., Morrison, S., Lindquist, C., Hawkins, S. R., O’Neil, J. A., Nesius, A. M., et al. (2006). A critical review of interventions for the primary prevention of perpetration of partner violence. Aggression and Violent Behavior,11, 151–166. CrossRef
White, J. W. (2009). A gendered approach to adolescent dating violence: Conceptual and methodological issues. Psychology of Women Quarterly,33, 1–15. CrossRef
- The Interplay Between Interpersonal Stress and Psychological Intimate Partner Violence Over Time for Young At-Risk Couples
Joann Wu Shortt
Deborah M. Capaldi
Hyoun K. Kim
Stacey S. Tiberio
- Springer US