Filter results by:
Forgatch, M. S., Patterson, G. R., & Skinner, M. L. (1988). A mediational model for the effect of divorce on antisocial behavior in boys. In E. M. Hetherington & J. D. Aresteh (Eds.), Impact of divorce, single parenting, and step-parenting on children (pp. 135-154). Hillsdale, NJ: Erlbaum.
Hamilton, S., & Fagot, B. I. (1988). Chronic stress and coping styles: A comparison of male and female undergraduates. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 55, 819-823.
Chamberlain, P., & Baldwin, D. V. (1988). Client resistance to parent training: Its therapeutic management. In T. R. Kratochwill (Ed.), Advances in school psychology (Vol. VI, pp. 131-171). Hillsdale, NJ: Erlbaum.
Feingold, A. (1988). Cognitive gender differences are disappearing. American Psychologist, 43, 95-103.
Chamberlain, P. (1988). Description of the Client Resistance Coding System. In M. Hersen & A. S. Bellack (Eds.), Dictionary of behavioral assessment techniques (pp. 113-115). New York: Pergamon.
Fagot, B. I., Loeber, R., & Reid, J. B. (1988). Developmental determinants of male to female aggression. In G. W. Russell (Ed.), Violence in intimate relationships (pp. 91-105). Great Neck, NY: PMA.
Dishion, T. J., Reid, J. B., & Patterson, G. R. (1988). Empirical guidelines for a family intervention for adolescent drug use. Journal of Chemical Dependency Treatment, 1, 189-224.
Ramsey, E., & Walker, H. M. (1988). Family management correlates of antisocial behavior among middle-school boys. Behavioral Disorders, 13, 187-201.
Vuchinich, S., Emery, R. E., & Cassidy, J. (1988). Family members as third parties in dyadic family conflict: Strategies, alliances and outcomes. Child Development, 59, 1293-1302.
Patterson, G. R. (1988). Family process: Loops, levels, and linkages. In N. Bolger, A. Caspi, G. Downey, & M. Moorehouse (Eds.), Persons in context: Developmental processes: Human development in cultural and historical contexts (pp. 114-151) New York: Cambridge.
Kavanagh, K. A., Youngblade, L., Reid, J. B., & Fagot, B. I. (1988). Interactions between children and abusive versus control parents and children. Journal of Clinical Child Psychology, 17, 137-142.
Fagot, B. I., & Hagan, R. (1988). Is what we see what we get? Comparisons of taped and live observations. Behavioral Assessment, 10, 367-374.
Patterson, G. R., & Dishion, T. J. (1988). Multilevel family process models: Traits, interactions, and relationships. In R. Hinde & J. Stevenson-Hinde (Eds.), Relationships within families: Mutual influences (pp. 283-310). Oxford: Clarendon.
Reid, J. B., Baldwin, D. V., Patterson, G. R., & Dishion, T. J. (1988). Observations in the assessment of childhood disorders. In M. Rutter, A. H. Tuma, & I. S. Lann (Eds.), Assessment and diagnosis in child psychopathology (pp. 156-195). New York: Guilford.
Dishion, T. J., Patterson, G. R., & Reid, J. B. (1988). Parent and peer factors associated with drug sampling in early adolescence: Implications for treatment. In E. R. Rahdert & J. Grabowski (Eds.), Adolescent drug abuse: Analyses of treatment research (NIDA Research Monograph 77, pp. 69-93). Washington, DC: U.S. Government Printing Office.
Chamberlain, P., & Ray, J. (1988). The Therapy Process Code: A multi-dimensional system for observing therapist and client interactions in family treatment. In R. J. Prinz (Ed.), Advances in behavioral assessment of children and families: A research annual (pp. 189-217). New York: JAI Press.
Patterson, G. R., & Chamberlain, P. (1988). Treatment process: A problem at three levels. In L. C. Wynne (Ed.), State of the art in family therapy research: Controversies and recommendations (pp. 189-223). New York: Family Process Press.