Interpersonal Sensitivity: Theory and Measurement

By Judith A. Hall; Frank J. Bernieri | Go to book overview

Snodgrass, S. E., Ploutz-Snyder, R., & Hecht, M. A. (1999). The effect of leadership expectations on interpersonal sensitivity. Unpublished manuscript.

Vogt, D. S., & Colvin, C. R. (1998). The good judge of personality: Gender differences, personality correlates, and Cronbachian “artifacts.” Manuscript submitted for publication.

Zuckerman, M., & Larrance, D. T. (1979). Individual differences in perceived encoding and decoding abilities. In R. Rosenthal (Ed.), Skill in nonverbal communication: Individual differences (pp. 171–203). Cambridge, MA: Oelgeschlager, Gunn & Hain.


APPENDIX

Rating Scales

Items on rating scales should be written for each separate interaction, pertaining to their feelings and thoughts about this interaction. Examples of rating scales used follow.


Examples

Rating Scale 1-A: My self-ratings of how I felt and thought.

Rating Scale 1-B: My ratings of how the other person felt and thought.

Rating Scale 1-C: My ratings of how the other person rated my feelings and thoughts.

Rating Scale J1-A: Judges' ratings of how the target person felt and thought.

Rating Scale J1-B: Judges(tm) ratings of how the target felt about the other person.


Creating Sensitivity Scores

Original Participants' Scores (A's sensitivity):

B SEES SELF: Correlate A's ratings of “He felt.…” (1-B) with B's ratings of “I felt.…” (1-A).

B SEES ME: Correlate A's ratings of “She thought that I felt.…” (1-C) with B's ratings of “He felt.…” (1-B)

Judges' (Observers…) Scores (T = Target):

T SEES SELF: Correlate Observer's ratings of “She felt.…” (J1-A) with Target…s ratings of “I felt.…” (1-A)

T SEES OTHER: Correlate Observer's ratings of “She thought he felt.…” (J1-B) with Target…s ratings of “He felt.…” (1-B)

Transform correlations into z scores using Fisher's z before analysis.

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