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Journal Article

Citation

J. Interpers. Violence 2019; ePub(ePub): ePub.

Copyright

(Copyright © 2019, SAGE Publishing)

DOI

10.1177/0886260519883710

PMID

31686581

Abstract

Irwin, A., Li, J., Craig, W., & Hollenstein, T. (2019). The role of shame in the relation between peer victimization and mental health outcomes. Journal of Interpersonal Violence, 34(1), 156-181. doi:10.1177/0886260516672937

In the above-mentioned article, there are some corrections which are related to Abstract, Results, and Discussion sections. Pertaining specifically to the relationship between Time 1 Victimization and T3 Social Anxiety Symptoms, the authors correctly noted in the “Results” section that the indirect effect was not significant, yet contradicted themselves in other sections of the paper, including the Abstract, Results, and Discussion, by stating that this effect was in fact significant. No other variables are affected and the primary findings remain.

The following list provides a description of the changes:

Page 156

In the Abstract, the following text appears: Specifically, indirect positive effects for characterological and bodily shame on depression and social anxiety were found with greater bodily shame linked to higher levels of social anxiety in girls but not boys.

Should be: Specifically, indirect positive effects for characterological and bodily shame on depression were found, as was an indirect positive effect of bodily shame on social anxiety with greater bodily shame linked to higher levels of social anxiety in girls but not boys.

Page 166

In the “Results” section, under the subheading “Model 2a: Social Anxiety Symptoms,” the final sentence in the paragraph reads: Thus, higher Bodily and Characterological Shame mediated the association between T1 Victimization and T3 Social Anxiety Symptoms.

Should be: Thus, higher Bodily Shame mediated the association between T1 Victimization and T3 Social Anxiety Symptoms.

Page 170

In the opening paragraph of the “Discussion” section, the sentence reads: Characterological and bodily shame were related to an increase in depressive and anxiety symptoms.

Should be: Characterological shame and bodily shame were significant positive mediators of depressive symptoms, and bodily shame was a significant positive mediator of anxiety symptoms.

Page 170

In the “Discussion” section, under the subheading “Internalizing Symptoms,” the following text appears: “Characterological and bodily shame played a role in both internalizing problems; given the high comorbidity of anxious and depressive symptoms, it is unsurprising that similar mechanisms are implicated in their development.”

Should be: “Bodily shame played a role in both internalizing problems; given the high comorbidity of anxious and depressive symptoms, it is unsurprising that similar mechanisms are implicated in their development. Characterological shame was also implicated in the depressive symptoms model.”


Language: en

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