self-esteem


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See: pride
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One of the most extensively studied constructs refers to a discrete instinctive assessment of a person's own sense of value allied to self-esteem.
Various studies focussed on the prevalence of self-esteem among male and female genders, but literature on interconnection of demographics with self-esteem of eunuchs is insufficient.
In this study, we defined self-esteem as relating to confidence, adjustment, and a belief in oneself.
Mullis and Chapman (2000) found that individuals with higher self-esteem usually adopted question-focused coping strategies aimed at solving problems, whereas those with lower self-esteem tended to adopt emotion-focused coping strategies, including venting of emotions and avoiding problems.
From the above table and graph following observations were drawn: Subjects who are trained in music have higher self-esteem than subjects who are not trained in music.
Significant interaction effect is found between gender and training on the basis Self-esteem of the subjects.
THE RISE: HISTORY AND CONCEPTUALIZATIONS OF SELF-ESTEEM
James defined self-esteem as: successes divided by pretensions (2) (James, 1983).
Conclusion: This study showed that most of the Pakistani soldiers had satisfactory self-esteem during the deployment at high altitude.
Keywords: High altitude, RSES, Self-esteem, Soldiers.
Authority, low emotional distress, and high self-esteem are linked to grandiosity where as High emotional distress and low self-esteem is related to vulnerability.
Self-esteem has been defined as "the individual's positive or negative attitude toward the self as a totality" (Rosenberg, Schooler, Schoenbach, & Rosenberg, 1995, p.