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Ashley A. Hansen-Brown
Bridgewater State University
PsychologyAdmirationAttribution biasNarcissismSocial psychology
3Publications
1H-index
32Citations
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Publications 3
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#1Ashley A. Hansen-Brown (Bridgewater State University)H-Index: 1
#2Stephanie D. Freis (Presbyterian College)H-Index: 3
Last. Stephanie D. Freis (Presbyterian College)H-Index: 1
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ABSTRACTPast research suggests that grandiose narcissists expect admiration from others and are punitive against transgressors, but vulnerable narcissists are not nearly so socially confident. Instead, vulnerable narcissists may exhibit a hostile attribution bias, where they are suspicious and mistrustful of others’ motives. Using both a vignette-based methodology in Study 1 (N = 205) and a trait-based methodology in Study 2 (N = 137), we found a consistent link between vulnerable narcissism and...
1 CitationsSource
#1Amani El-Alayli (EWU: Eastern Washington University)H-Index: 6
#2Ashley A. Hansen-Brown (Bridgewater State University)H-Index: 1
Last. Michelle L. Ceynar (PLU: Pacific Lutheran University)H-Index: 3
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Although the number of U.S. female professors has risen steadily in recent years, female professors are still subject to different student expectations and treatment. Students continue to perceive and expect female professors to be more nurturing than male professors are. We examined whether students may consequently request more special favors from female professors. In a survey of professors (n = 88) across the United States, Study 1 found that female (versus male) professors reported getting ...
30 CitationsSource
#1Ashley A. Hansen-Brown (Bridgewater State University)H-Index: 1
The concepts of grandiose and vulnerable narcissism present a puzzling enigma: how can the key features of narcissism (i.e., entitlement, self-centeredness, and low empathy) manifest into such different subtypes? Past work shows that grandiose narcissists are arrogant, dominating, and manipulative self-enhancers, whereas vulnerable narcissists are hypersensitive, distrustful, and neurotic self-doubters (e.g., Miller et al., 2011; Wink, 1991). In this chapter, I propose a new perspective to expla...
1 CitationsSource
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