Shame: Interpersonal Behavior, Psychopathology, and Culture
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approach, including perspectives from evolutionary and clinical psychology, neurobiology, sociology, and anthropology.
In Part I, the authors cover some of the core issues and current controversies concerning shame. Part II explores the role of shame on the development of the infant brain, its evolution, and the relationship between shame as a personal and interpersonal construct and stigma. Part III examines the connection between shame and psychopathology. Here, authors are concerned with outlining how shame can significantly influence the formation, manifestation, and treatment of psychopathology. Finally,
Part IV discusses the notion that shame is not only related to internal experiences but also conveys socially shared information about one's status and standing in the community.
Shame will be essential reading for clinicians, clinical researchers, and social psychologists. With a focus on shame in the context of social behavior, the book will also appeal to a wide range of researchers in the fields of sociology, anthropology, and evolutionary psychology.
PART I. CONCEPTUAL ISSUES ; 1. What is Shame? Some Core Issues and Controversies ; 2. Methodological and Definitional Issues in Shame Research ; PART II. INTERPERSONAL BEHAVIOR ; 3. Early Shame Experiences and Infant Brain Development ; 4. The Forms and Functions of the Nonverbal Signal of Shame ; 5. Shame, Status, and Social Roles: Psychobiology and Evolution ; 6. Shame & Stigma ; PART III. PSYCHOPATHOLOGY ; 8. The Emotional Disorders of Shame ; 9. Shame and Childhood Abuse ; 10. Shame in the Labeling of Mental Illness ; 11. Shame in the Therapeutic Relationship ; PART IV. CULTURE ; 12. Domains of Shame: Evolutionary, Cultural, and Psychotherapeutic Aspects ; 13. Gender, Shame, and Culture: An Anthropological Perspective ; 14. The Sacred and the Social: Cultures of Honor and Violence