Swipe om te navigeren naar een ander artikel
A growing body of evidence suggests that parenting influences the development of youth callous unemotional (CU) behavior. However, less is known about the effects of parenting or contextual risk factors on ‘limited prosocial emotions’ (LPE), a recent conceptualization of CU behavior added to the DSM-5. We focused on LPE at ages 10–12 and age 20 among low income, urban males (N = 310), and examined potential developmental precursors, including contextual risk factors assessed during infancy and observed maternal warmth during the toddler period. We found unique direct associations between maternal warmth, maternal aggression, and low empathetic awareness on LPE at ages 10–12, controlling for concurrent self-reported antisocial behavior. Further, there were indirect effects of maternal aggression, low empathetic awareness, and difficult infant temperament assessed in infancy on LPE at ages 10–12 via their influence on maternal warmth at age 2. Finally, there were lasting indirect effects of parental warmth on LPE at age 20, via LPE at ages 10–12. We discuss the implications of these findings for ecological models of antisocial behavior and LPE development, and preventative interventions that target the broader early parenting environment
Log in om toegang te krijgen
Met onderstaand(e) abonnement(en) heeft u direct toegang:
Arnett, J.J. (2004). Adolescence and emerging adulthood. Pearson Prentice Hall.
Barker, E., Oliver, B., Viding, E., Salekin, R., & Maughan, B. (2011). The impact of prenatal maternal risk, fearless temperament, and early parenting on adolescent callous-unemotional traits: a 14-year longitudinal investigation. Journal of Child Psychology & Psychiatry, 52, 878–888. CrossRef
Bavolek, S., Kline, D., McLaughlin, J., & Publicover, P. (1979). Primary prevention of child abuse and neglect: identification of high-risk adolescents. Child Abuse and Neglect, 3, 1071–1080. CrossRef
Bell, R. Q., & Harper, L. V. (1977). Child effects on adults. Hillsdale: Lawrence Erlbaum.
DeLisi, M., & Vaughn, M. G. (2014). Foundation for a temperament-based theory of antisocial behavior and criminal justice system involvement. Journal of Criminal Justice, 42, 10–25. CrossRef
Elliott, D. S., Huizinga, D., & Ageton, S. S. (1985). Explaining delinquency and drug use. Beverly Hills: Sage Publications.
Frick, P., & Hare, R. (2001). The antisocial process screening device. Toronto: Multi-Health Systems.
Frick, P. (2004). Inventory of Callous-Unemotional Traits. Unpublished, University of New Orleans.
Hollingshead, A. (1975). Four factor index of social status. New Haven: Yale University.
Hu, L. T., & Bentler, P. M. (1999). Cutoff criteria for fit indexes in covariance structure analysis: conventional criteria versus new alternatives. Structural Equation Modeling, 6, 424–453. CrossRef
Hyde, L. W., Shaw, D. S., & Hariri, A. R. (2013). Understanding youth antisocial behavior using neuroscience through a developmental psychopathology lens: review, integration, and directions for research. Developmental Review, 33, 168–223. CrossRef
Jackson, D. (1989). Personality research form manual (3rd ed.). New York: Research Psychologists.
Kotler, J., & McMahon, R. (2010). Assessment of child & adolescent psychopathy. In R. Salekin & D. Lynam (Eds.), Handbook of child & adolescent psychopathy (pp. 79–112). New York: Guildford.
Locke, H. J., & Wallace, K. M. (1959). Short marital-adjustment and prediction tests: their reliability and validity. Marriage and Family Living, 21(3), 251–255. CrossRef
Loeber, R., Farrington, D. P., Stouthamer-Loeber, M., & van Kammen, W. B. (1998). Antisocial behavior and mental health problems. Mahwah: Erlbaum.
MacDonald, K. (1992). Warmth as a developmental construct: an evolutionary analysis. Child Development, 63, 753–773. CrossRef
Muthén, L. K., & Muthén, B. O. (2009). Mplus Version 5. Los Angeles: Muthén & Muthén.
Patterson, G.R. (1982). A social learning approach. Coercive family process. Castalia; Eugene, OR.
Shaw, D. S., Bell, R., & Gilliom, M. (2000). A truly early starter model of antisocial behavior revisited. Clinical Child and Family Psychology Review, 3, 155–172.
Shaw, D.S. & Shelleby, E.C. (2014). Early-onset conduct problems: intersection of conduct problems and poverty. Annual Review of Clinical Psychology, in press.
Trentacosta, C. J., Hyde, L. W., Shaw, D. S., & Cheong, J. (2009). Adolescent dispositions for antisocial behavior in context: the roles of neighborhood dangerousness and parental knowledge. Journal of Abnormal Psychology, 118, 564.
Viding, E., Frick, P., & Plomin, R. (2007). Aetiology of the relationship between callous–unemotional traits and conduct problems in childhood. The British Journal of Psychiatry, 190, s33–s38. CrossRef
Waller, R., Hyde, L.W., Grabell, A., Alves, M., & Olson, S.L. (2014b). Differential associations of early callous-unemotional, ODD, and ADHD behaviors: multiple pathways to conduct problems? Journal of Child Psychology and Psychiatry. doi: 10.1111/jcpp.12326.
Wikström, P. O., & Loeber, R. (2000). Do disadvantaged neighborhoods cause well-adjusted children to become adolescent delinquents? Criminology, 38, 1109–1142. CrossRef
- Understanding Early Contextual and Parental Risk Factors for the Development of Limited Prosocial Emotions
Daniel S. Shaw
Erika E. Forbes
Luke W. Hyde
- Springer US