DA Theories, Typologies and Psychological Impact

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Feminist theory
Barnish (2004)
1 of 15
Interpersonal theory
Barnish (2004)
2 of 15
Sociobiological theories
Gilchrist (2010)
3 of 15
Psychopathology theories
Cunnigham et al. (1998)
4 of 15
Social Learning theory
Barnish (2004)
5 of 15
Integrated perspectives
Barnish (2004)
6 of 15
Coercive control- nearly a third of all women
Myhill (2015)
7 of 15
Situational couple violence, one off or repeated violence (does not include coercive control)
Myhill (2015)
8 of 15
family only, dysphoric/bordeline and generally violent
Holtzworth-Munroe & Stuart (1994)
9 of 15
What success means to men on programmes and partners of men on programmes
Westmarland et al. (2010)
10 of 15
What percentage of incarcerated women compared with public are victims of DA?
46% and 29%
11 of 15
'Children aren't just passive witnesses'
Holt et al. (2008)
12 of 15
'Witnessing DA can have comparable outcomes with experiencing it'
Kitzmann et al. (2003)
13 of 15
'Witnessing can be charged as child abuse in 5 states'
Miller (2015)
14 of 15
Direct e.g. depression and Indirect effects e.g. poor education/relationship with other parent
Holt et al. (2008)
15 of 15

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Card 2

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Barnish (2004)

Back

Interpersonal theory

Card 3

Front

Gilchrist (2010)

Back

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Card 4

Front

Cunnigham et al. (1998)

Back

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Card 5

Front

Barnish (2004)

Back

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