Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://hdl.handle.net/1893/30405
Appears in Collections:Faculty of Health Sciences and Sport Book Chapters and Sections
Title: Attribution
Author(s): Coffee, Pete
Parker, Patti C
Murray, Ross
Kawycz, Simon
Contact Email: peter.coffee@stir.ac.uk
Editor(s): Haslam, S A
Fransen, K
Boen, F
Citation: Coffee P, Parker PC, Murray R & Kawycz S (2019) Attribution. In: Haslam SA, Fransen K & Boen F (eds.) Sport and exercise psychology: The social identity approach. London: SAGE Publications.
Abstract: First paragraph: Attributions are explanations about why particular behavioural or performance outcomes occurred, and these explanations enhance our ability to predict and control events in the future. Consider for a moment, whether it is even possible to experience sport and not consider attributions for behaviours and performances? How would young athletes develop and improve if they did not evaluate why a performance went well (to repeat that success) or why a performance went poorly (to correct behaviour in the future)? What would sport commentators comment on if they could not debate motives for behaviour and reasons for a team’s success or demise?
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