By Richard E. Tremblay PhD FRSC, Willard W. Hartup EdD, John Archer PhD
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Additional resources for Developmental Origins of Aggression
Gender and motivation. Lincoln: University of Nebraska Press. Dawe, H. C. (1934). An analysis of two hundred quarrels of preschool children. Child Development, 5, 139–157. Dishion, T. J. (1990). The peer context of troublesome child and adolescent behavior. In P. ), Understanding troubled and troublesome youth (pp. 128–153). Newbury Park, CA: Sage. Dishion, T. , Andrews, D. , & Crosby, L. (1995). Anti-social boys and their friends in early adolescence: Relationship characteristics, quality, and interactional process.
1998). Similarities between friends and nonfriends in middle childhood. Child Development, 69, 1198–1208. Hinde, R. A. (1997). Relationships: A dialectical perspective. Hove, UK: Psychology Press. Hodges, E. V. , & Card, N. A. ) (2003). Enemies and the darker side of peer relations. San Francisco: Jossey-Bass. Hodges, E. V. , & Perry, D. G. (1999). Personal and interpersonal antecedents and consequences of victimization by peers. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 76, 677–685. Maccoby, E.
Thus, reactive aggression is an impulsive, negatively valenced act displayed in response to a threat or provocation (Dodge, & Coie, 1987; Vitaro, Gendreau, Tremblay, & Oligny, 1998). It stems from the frustration–aggression hypothesis that viewed aggression as a “primordial reaction . . , 1939, p. 21). Interestingly, it is not so much contextual stimuli per se that determine whether aggression will be labeled as reactive, but the perception that the individual has and what he or she makes of it.
Developmental Origins of Aggression by Richard E. Tremblay PhD FRSC, Willard W. Hartup EdD, John Archer PhD