هیولای سبز چشم در بطری: رابطه مشروط عزت نفس، حسادت عاشقانه و مشکلات مرتبط با الکل
|کد مقاله||سال انتشار||مقاله انگلیسی||ترجمه فارسی||تعداد کلمات|
|36480||2015||7 صفحه PDF||سفارش دهید||5606 کلمه|
Publisher : Elsevier - Science Direct (الزویر - ساینس دایرکت)
Journal : Addictive Behaviors, Volume 49, October 2015, Pages 52–58
Previous research suggests that both jealousy and relationship contingent self-esteem (RCSE) are related to alcohol use and alcohol-related problems. No work, however, has examined these two constructs together as they relate to motives for alcohol use and alcohol-related problems. The current study aims to build upon emerging literature examining different types of jealousy (i.e., emotional, cognitive, and behavioral), relationship quality (i.e., satisfaction, commitment, closeness), RCSE, and alcohol use. More specifically, the current study aimed to examine the associations between RCSE and drinking to cope and RCSE and alcohol-related problems, in the context of the different types of jealousy. Moreover, the current study aimed to assess whether the associations between RCSE, jealousy, and drinking outcomes vary as a function of relationship quality. Two hundred and seventy seven individuals (87% female) at a large southern university participated in the study. They completed measures of RCSE, relationship satisfaction, commitment, closeness, and jealousy as well as alcohol-related outcomes. Using PROCESS, moderated mediational analyses were used to evaluate different types of jealousy as mediators of the association between RCSE and drinking to cope/alcohol-related problems. Further, we aimed to examine whether relationship quality moderated the association between RCSE and jealousy in predicting alcohol-related variables. Results indicated that cognitive jealousy mediated the association between both RCSE and drinking to cope and RCSE and alcohol-related problems. Further, relationship satisfaction, commitment, and closeness were all found to moderate the association between RSCE and cognitive jealousy such that at lower, but not higher levels of satisfaction, commitment, and closeness, cognitive jealousy mediated the association between RCSE and drinking to cope and RCSE and alcohol-related problems.
Negative interpersonal events are an important determinant in predicting the motivation underlying drinking and alcohol-related problems (DeHart et al., 2008, Hussong et al., 2001, Marlatt, 1996 and Mohr et al., 2001). The current study aims to build upon previous research examining relationship contingent self-esteem (RCSE), romantic jealousy, and drinking behavior. More specifically, previous research has shown that both relationship contingent self-esteem and romantic jealousy are associated with alcohol-related problems (DiBello et al., 2014 and Rodriguez et al., 2014a). Although RCSE and romantic jealousy are theoretically linked, no research to date has examined how they might operate together in contributing to using alcohol to cope with negative emotions and alcohol-related problems.