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Section 5
Self-Talk Strategies

Question 5 | Test | Table of Contents

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Questions? Email: [email protected]

- Simi, P., Blee, K., Demichele, M., & Windisch, S. (2017). Addicted to Hate: Identity Residual among Former White Supremacists. American Sociological Review, 82(6), 1167–1187. doi: 10.1177/0003122417728719

Peer-Reviewed Journal Article References:
Kross, E., Bruehlman-Senecal, E., Park, J., Burson, A., Dougherty, A., Shablack, H., Bremner, R., Moser, J., & Ayduk, O. (2014). Self-talk as a regulatory mechanism: How you do it matters. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 106(2), 304–324. 

Latinjak, A. T., Hardy, J., Comoutos, N., & Hatzigeorgiadis, A. (2019). Nothing unfortunate about disagreements in sport self-talk research: Reply to Van Raalte, Vincent, Dickens, and Brewer (2019). Sport, Exercise, and Performance Psychology, 8(4), 379–386.

Mascolo, M. F. (2017). The transformation of a White supremacist: A dialectical-developmental analysis. Qualitative Psychology, 4(3), 223–242.

Morin, A. (2021). Self-reported inner speech illuminates the frequency and content of self-as-subject and self-as-object experiences. Psychology of Consciousness: Theory, Research, and Practice.

Morin, A. (2021). Implications of mirror self-recognition for self-awareness. Psychology of Consciousness: Theory, Research, and Practice.

Richter, M. (2016). Residual tests in the analysis of planned contrasts: Problems and solutions. Psychological Methods, 21(1), 112–120.

Who uses self-talk as a strategy to respond to the sudden resurfacing of thoughts, feelings, physiological responses, and unwanted behavior associated with their previous identity as a white supremacist, but they had mixed results? To select and enter your answer go to Test.

Section 6
Table of Contents