X hits on this document

Word document

Running Head: CLINICIANS’ JUDGMENTS OF CLINICAL UTILITY - page 36 / 41

128 views

0 shares

0 downloads

0 comments

36 / 41

37

Frances, A.J., Widiger, T.A., & Pincus, H.A. (1989). The development of DSM-IV. Archives of

General Psychiatry, 46, 373-375.

Gunderson, J.G., Links, P.S., & Reich, J.H. (1991). Competing models of personality disorders.

Journal of Personality Disorders, 5, 60-68.

John, O.P., & Srivastava, S. (1999). The Big Five trait taxonomy: History, measurement, and

theoretical perspectives. In L.A. Pervin & O.P. John (Eds.), Handbook of Personality: Theory and research (2nd ed., pp. 102-138). New York: Guilford Press.

Kendell, E. (1981). The phantom prince: My life with Ted Bundy. New York: Madrona

Publishing.

Krueger, R.F., Markon, K., Patrick, C., & Iacono, W. (in press). Externalizing psychopathology

in adulthood: A dimensional-spectrum conceptualization and its implications for DSM-V. Journal of Abnormal Psychology.

Livesley, W.J. (2001-a). Conceptual and taxonomic issues. In W.J. Livesley (Ed.), Handbook of

personality disorders: Theory, research, and treatment (pp. 3-38). New York: Guilford.

Livesley, W.J. (Ed.). (2001-b). Handbook of personality disorders: Theory, research, and

treatment. New York: Guilford.

Livesley, W.J. (2003). Diagnostic dilemmas in classifying personality disorder. In K.A.Phillips,

M.B. First, & H.A. Pincus (Eds.), Advancing DSM: Dilemmas in psychiatric diagnosis (pp. 153-189). Washington, DC: APA.

Lynam, D.R., & Widiger, T.A., (2001). Using the five-factor model to represent the DSM-IV

personality disorders: An expert consensus approach. Journal of Abnormal Psychology, 110, 401-412.

Document info
Document views128
Page views130
Page last viewedSat Dec 10 03:40:17 UTC 2016
Pages41
Paragraphs274
Words10091

Comments