2020 - Fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences
2014 - Fellow of the American Psychological Association (APA)
Her primary scientific interests are in Developmental psychology, Social relation, Personality, Temperament and Social environment. Sarah C. Mangelsdorf interconnects Coping and Affect in the investigation of issues within Developmental psychology. In her study, Stimulant and Psychophysiology is strongly linked to Distress, which falls under the umbrella field of Personality.
Her Temperament study combines topics in areas such as Object Attachment and Strange situation. The Object Attachment study combines topics in areas such as Helping behavior, Behavioral inhibition and Toddler. Sarah C. Mangelsdorf has researched Coparenting in several fields, including Family structure, Interpersonal relationship and Behavior disorder.
Her scientific interests lie mostly in Developmental psychology, Temperament, Personality, Clinical psychology and Social relation. Her Developmental psychology research incorporates themes from Infant temperament and Social psychology. Her Temperament study also includes fields such as
Her Personality research includes elements of Self-concept, Hostility and Mood. She focuses mostly in the field of Clinical psychology, narrowing it down to matters related to Child rearing and, in some cases, Parenting styles and Social support. Her research integrates issues of Marital relations, Interpersonal relationship, Preschool child and Self-esteem in her study of Social relation.
Sarah C. Mangelsdorf mainly focuses on Developmental psychology, Clinical psychology, Personality, Quality and Coparenting. Sarah C. Mangelsdorf combines subjects such as Temperament and Big Five personality traits with her study of Developmental psychology. Her studies in Temperament integrate themes in fields like Parent-child interaction, Negative affectivity and Group cohesiveness.
Her research investigates the connection with Clinical psychology and areas like Depression which intersect with concerns in Moderation and Child development. Her Coparenting study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Negative emotionality and Family dynamics. Her Negative emotionality research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Child rearing, Interpersonal relationship and Parenting styles.
Sarah C. Mangelsdorf mainly investigates Developmental psychology, Attachment theory, Temperament, Negative emotionality and Coparenting. Emotional security, Attachment security, Object Attachment, Father-child relations and Early childhood are subfields of Developmental psychology in which her conducts study. She combines subjects such as Intergenerational transmission and Child age with her study of Attachment theory.
Her work on Infant temperament is typically connected to Family characteristics as part of general Temperament study, connecting several disciplines of science. Her Negative emotionality study is concerned with Personality in general. The concepts of her Coparenting study are interwoven with issues in Big Five personality traits, Child rearing and Interpersonal relationship.
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Behavioral Inhibition and Stress Reactivity: The Moderating Role of Attachment Security
Melissa Nachmias;Megan R Gunnar;Sarah Mangelsdorf;Robin Hornik Parritz.
Child Development (1996)
Early childhood antecedents of aggression and passive-withdrawal in early elementary school.
B. Renken;Byron Egeland;D. Marvinney;S. Mangelsdorf.
Journal of Personality (1989)
Maternal gatekeeping, coparenting quality, and fathering behavior in families with infants.
Sarah J. Schoppe-Sullivan;Geoffrey L. Brown;Elizabeth A. Cannon;Sarah C. Mangelsdorf.
Journal of Family Psychology (2008)
Infant proneness-to-distress temperament, maternal personality, and mother-infant attachment: associations and goodness of fit.
Sarah Mangelsdorf;Megan R Gunnar;Roberta Kestenbaum;Sarah Lang.
Child Development (1990)
Coparenting, family process, and family structure: implications for preschoolers' externalizing behavior problems.
Sarah J. Schoppe;Sarah C. Mangelsdorf;Cynthia A. Frosch.
Journal of Family Psychology (2001)
Attachment, Temperament, and Adrenocortical Activity in Infancy. A Study of Psychoendocrine Regulation.
M. R. Gunnar;S. Mangelsdorf;M. Larson;L. Hertsgaard.
Developmental Psychology (1989)
Associations between coparenting and marital behavior from infancy to the preschool years.
Sarah J. Schoppe-Sullivan;Sarah C. Mangelsdorf;Cynthia A. Frosch;Jean L. McHale.
Journal of Family Psychology (2004)
Marital behavior and the security of preschooler-parent attachment relationships.
Cynthia A. Frosch;Sarah C. Mangelsdorf;Jean L. McHale.
Journal of Family Psychology (2000)
Developmental and Temperamental Differences in Emotion Regulation in Infancy.
Sarah C. Mangelsdorf;Janet R. Shapiro;Donald Marzolf.
Child Development (1995)
Father involvement, paternal sensitivity, and father-child attachment security in the first 3 years.
Geoffrey L. Brown;Sarah C. Mangelsdorf;Cynthia Neff.
Journal of Family Psychology (2012)
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