Download PDF by Dante Cicchetti, Sheree L. Toth, Michael Lynch (auth.),: Advances in Clinical Child Psychology

By Dante Cicchetti, Sheree L. Toth, Michael Lynch (auth.), Thomas H. Ollendick, Ronald J. Prinz (eds.)

ISBN-10: 1475790449

ISBN-13: 9781475790443

ISBN-10: 1475790465

ISBN-13: 9781475790467

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These individuals tend to be distant, terse, and incoherent in discussing attachment. The Preoccupied-Entangled pattern is associated with experiences in childhood of parent-child role reversal, guilt, and inconsistency. These individuals tend to be consumed by memories of their childhood experiences and have much unresolved affect regarding their parents. As such they have ready access to attachment-related information and asso- BOWLBY'S DREAM COMES F ULL CIRCLE 19 ciated affects. However, affects are not effectively integrated with cognitions .

School-age children's reports of their feelings of relatedness to others indicate the potentially damaging ways in which maltreated children's representational models may be interlinked. First, maltreated children report feeling significantly less dose to their mothers, as weIl as to their best friends and their peers in school and in camp, than do nonmaltreated children (Lynch & Cicchetti, 1991). Moreover, maltreated children's patterns of relatedness with their mother have a significant effect on their feelings of relatedness with others.

Regardless of these issues, the findings on the prevalence and stability of disorganized attachments in maltreated children point to the extreme risk that these children face in achieving adaptive outcomes in other domains of interpersonal relationships. Working models of these insecure and often atypical attachments, in concert with complementary models of self and other, may generalize to new relationships, leading to negative expectations of how others will behave and how successful the self will be in relation to others (Bowlby, 1973, 1980; Bretherton, 1991; Cicchetti, 1991; Lynch & Cicchetti, 1991).

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Advances in Clinical Child Psychology by Dante Cicchetti, Sheree L. Toth, Michael Lynch (auth.), Thomas H. Ollendick, Ronald J. Prinz (eds.)


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