Power influences self - esteem
Bogdan Wojciszke , Anna Strużyńska-Kujałowicz
AbstractTwo studies are reported where high-versus low-power positions were induced through recalling autobiographical events or by serving a supervisory or subordinate role in a task. Both affective states and global self–esteem increased as a result of elevated power while lowered power resulted in decreases in affect and self–esteem. Changes in self–esteem were completely mediated by changes in affective states. The results are discussed as supporting the approach–inhibition theory of power (Keltner, Gruenfeld, & Anderson, 2003).
|Journal series||Social Cognition, ISSN 0278-016X, (A 20 pkt)|
|Publication size in sheets||0|
|Publication indicators||: 2014 = 0.786; : 2007 = 1.121 (2) - 2007=1.96 (5)|
|Citation count*||131 (2020-09-22)|
|Dorobek Naukowy - Preview URL||http://dn.swps.edu.pl/Podglad.aspx?WpisID=2175|
|Dorobek Naukowy - Approve URL||http://dn.swps.edu.pl/Biuro/ZatwierdzanieWpisu.aspx?WpisID=2175|
|Dorobek Naukowy - Preview URL||http://dn.swps.edu.pl/Podglad.aspx?WpisID=2176|
|Dorobek Naukowy - Approve URL||http://dn.swps.edu.pl/Biuro/ZatwierdzanieWpisu.aspx?WpisID=2176|
* presented citation count is obtained through Internet information analysis and it is close to the number calculated by the Publish or Perish system.