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The Handbook of Emotional Intelligence. The Theory and Practice of Development, Evaluation, Education, and Application––at Home, School, and in the Workplace

  • ID: 2215119
  • Book
  • May 2010
  • 544 Pages
  • John Wiley and Sons Ltd
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The first definitive and comprehensive resource for Emotional Intelligence

Building on nearly eighty years of scientific work, the Handbook of Emotional Intelligence is the first definitive resource that brings together a stellar panel of academics, researchers, and practitioners in the field. Sweeping in scope, the text presents information on the most important conceptual models, reviews and evaluates the most valid and reliable methods for assessing emotional intelligence, and offers specific guidelines for applying the principles of Emotional Intelligence in a variety of settings.

"The Handbook should prove invaluable for those who seek to pursue the research that will carry this field to its next level of depth and clarity. Those who want to pursue such research have a solid sourcebook, one that offers access to the leading thought and tools in the field."
from the foreword by Daniel Goleman, author of Emotional Intelligence

"The Handbook of Emotional Intelligence will fast become a must–read for scholars and practitioners alike. The range of coverage from theory to assessment to intervention brings the reader quickly up to speed with the latest developments in understanding how social, emotional, and practical intelligence help us all navigate our social worlds."
Nancy Cantor, professor of psychology, University of Michigan, and coauthor of Personality and Social Intelligence

"The Handbook of Emotional Intelligence is a landmark contribution not only from a theoretical/empirical point of view, but for its practical implications. Emotional Intelligence is the centerpiece of leadership and organizational success, and this collection of exceptional articles is an enormously useful guide that both illuminates and advances our thinking on this topic."
Warren Bennis, distinguished professor of business administration, University of Southern California, and author of On Becoming a Leader

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Part 1 Conceptualization of Key Constructs.

1 Social Intelligence: The Development and Maintenance of Purposive Behavior.

2 Social Competence: The Social Construction of the Concept.

3 An Overview of the Alexithymia Construct.

4 Emotional Competence: A Developmental Perspective.

5 Emotional Intelligence as Zeitgeist, as Personality, and as a Mental Ability.

6 Psychological Mindedness and Emotional Intelligence.

7 Too Many Intelligences? Integrating Social, Emotional, and Practical Intelligence.

Part 2 Normal and Abnormal Development of Emotional Intelligence.

8 Levels of Emotional Awareness: Neurological, Psychological, and Social Perspectives.

9 Poor Judgment in Spite of High Intellect: Neurological Evidence for Emotional Intelligence.

10 Practical Intelligence and Its Development.

11 Development of Emotional Expression, Understanding, and Regulation in Infants and Young Children.

12 Emotional Intelligence from the Perspective of the Five–Factor Model of Personality.

13 Intelligence, Emotion, and Creativity: From Trichotomy to Trinity.

Part 3 Assessment Methods and Issues.

14 Assessment of Alexithymia: Self–Report and Observer–Rated Measures.

15 Selecting a Measure of Emotional Intelligence: The Case for Ability Scales.

16 Clustering Competence in Emotional Intelligence: Insights from the Emotional Competence Inventory.

17 Emotional and Social Intelligence: Insights from the Emotional Quotient Inventory.

Part 4 Prevention Strategies and Interventions.

18 Criteria for Evaluating the Quality of School–Based Social and Emotional Learning Programs.

19 The Effectiveness of School–Based Programs for the Promotion of Social Competence.

20 Social and Emotional Competence in the Workplace.

21 Emotional Intelligence, Adaptation to Stressful Encounters, and Health Outcomes.

22 Emotional Intelligence: Clinical and Therapeutic Implications.

About the Authors.

Subject Index.

Names Index.

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Reuven Bar–On
James D. A. Parker
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