His primary scientific interests are in Developmental psychology, Erikson's stages of psychosocial development, Social relation, Social psychology and Attachment measures. His Developmental psychology and Peer group, Adolescent development, Object Attachment, Attachment theory and Conduct disorder investigations all form part of his Developmental psychology research activities. While the research belongs to areas of Attachment theory, Joseph P. Allen spends his time largely on the problem of Juvenile delinquency, intersecting his research to questions surrounding Loevinger's stages of ego development and Personality development.
His Erikson's stages of psychosocial development study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Psychosocial and Program evaluation. His studies deal with areas such as School teachers, Behavioral engagement, Academic year and Multilevel mediation as well as Social psychology. His Attachment measures research includes themes of Insecure attachment, Psychiatric history and Emotional security.
His primary areas of investigation include Developmental psychology, Social psychology, Interpersonal relationship, Young adult and Social relation. His work on Peer group as part of general Developmental psychology study is frequently linked to Social competence, bridging the gap between disciplines. His Social psychology research integrates issues from Social skills, Romantic partners, Perception and Health psychology.
His Interpersonal relationship research includes elements of Loevinger's stages of ego development, Affect and Hostility. His Young adult research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Interpersonal communication and Psychiatry, Psychopathology. His work in Social relation covers topics such as Psychosocial which are related to areas like Distress and Erikson's stages of psychosocial development.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Developmental psychology, Young adult, Competence, Social competence and Interpersonal relationship. His biological study focuses on Peer relationships. In his work, Big Five personality traits and Late adolescence is strongly intertwined with Early adolescents, which is a subfield of Competence.
His study in Interpersonal relationship is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Peer group, Friendship and Peer influence. Joseph P. Allen has researched Peer group in several fields, including Object Attachment and Attachment security. His research investigates the connection between Friendship and topics such as Clinical psychology that intersect with issues in Grit, Job satisfaction and Personality.
His primary areas of study are Developmental psychology, Mental health, Materials science, Young adult and Social competence. The study incorporates disciplines such as Romance and Interpersonal relationship in addition to Developmental psychology. The concepts of his Romance study are interwoven with issues in Legal psychology, Health psychology, Affect and Late adolescent.
His studies in Interpersonal relationship integrate themes in fields like Self-concept, Friendship, Social anxiety, Anxiety and Clinical psychology. He combines subjects such as Object Attachment, Attachment security and Hostility with his study of Young adult. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Life satisfaction, Longitudinal study and Assertiveness.
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Attachment in adolescence.
Joseph P. Allen;Deborah Land.
Longitudinal Assessment of Autonomy and Relatedness in Adolescent-Family Interactions as Predictors of Adolescent Ego Development and Self-Esteem.
Joseph P. Allen;Stuart T. Hauser;Kathy L. Bell;Thomas G. O'Connor.
Child Development (1994)
Attachment and Adolescent Psychosocial Functioning
Joseph P. Allen;Cynthia Moore;Gabriel Kuperminc;Kathy Bell.
Child Development (1998)
Teacher-Student Relationships and Engagement: Conceptualizing, Measuring, and Improving the Capacity of Classroom Interactions
Robert C. Pianta;Bridget K. Hamre;Joseph P. Allen.
Handbook of Research on Student Engagement (2012)
An Interaction-Based Approach to Enhancing Secondary School Instruction and Student Achievement
Joseph P. Allen;Robert C. Pianta;Anne Gregory;Amori Yee Mikami.
Attachment Theory as a Framework for Understanding Sequelae of Severe Adolescent Psychopathology: An 11-Year Follow-Up Study.
Joseph P. Allen;Stuart T. Hauser;Emily Borman-Spurrell.
Journal of Consulting and Clinical Psychology (1996)
The two faces of adolescents' success with peers: adolescent popularity, social adaptation, and deviant behavior.
Joseph P. Allen;Maryfrances R. Porter;F. Christy McFarland;Penny Marsh.
Child Development (2005)
The relation of attachment security to adolescents' paternal and peer relationships, depression, and externalizing behavior.
Joseph P. Allen;Maryfrances R. Porter;F. Christy McFarland;Kathleen Boykin McElhaney.
Child Development (2007)
Observations of Effective Teacher–Student Interactions in Secondary School Classrooms: Predicting Student Achievement With the Classroom Assessment Scoring System—Secondary
Joseph Allen;Anne Gregory;Amori Mikami;Janetta Lun.
School Psychology Review (2013)
The attachment system in adolescence.
Joseph P. Allen.
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