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Individual Differences in the Propensity for Partner Sexual Coercion

Individual Differences in the Propensity for Partner Sexual Coercion

126

126 Sexual Abuse: A Journal of Research and Treatmentnonforensic community samples provides converging evidence, further evidencefor external validity is required from studies of offender populations. Futureresearch that can access larger samples should test whether antisocial characteristicsinteract with cuckoldry risk or if they constitute independent routes to sexualoffending in relationships. Although we focused on a few characteristics of sexualoffenders that might apply to partner sexual coercion, other characteristics of sexualoffenders, partner assaulters, and date rapists remain to be tested among partnersexual assaulters.Notes1. Definitions of sexual coercion vary in terms of including only hands-on offenses, violent acts,relationship types, and so forth.2. A PsycINFO title search for (a) rape, sex* coerc*, or sex* assault; and (b) wife, partner, or maritalwas conducted in May 2007.3. There is some evidence, however, that the number of head injuries before the age of 13 is unrelatedto number of sexual partners (Blanchard et al., 2003).4. Supporting this hypothesis is the effect that relationship formation has on behavior and physiology.Research has shown that men in relationships have lower testosterone (Burnham et al., 2003), and forminga relationship is a protective factor for violent recidivism (e.g., Laub, Nagin, & Sampson, 1998).5. Contact the first author for the histograms.ReferencesAtkins, D. C., Baucom, D. H., & Jacobson, N. S. (2001). Understanding infidelity: Correlates in a nationalrandom sample. Journal of Family Psychology, 15, 735-749.Basile, K. C. (2002). Prevalence of wife rape and other intimate partner sexual coercion in a nationallyrepresentative sample of women. Violence and Victims, 17(5), 511-524.Baxter, D. J., Marshall, W. L., Barbaree, H. E., Davidson, P. R., & Malcolm, P. B. (1984). Deviant sexualbehavior: Differentiating sex offenders by criminal and personal history, psychometric measures, andsexual response. Criminal Justice and Behavior, 11, 477-501.Blanchard, R., Kuban, M. E., Klassen, P., Dickey, R., Christensen, B. K., Cantor, J. M., et al. (2003).Self-reported head injuries before and after age 13 in pedophilic and nonpedophilic men referred forclinical assessment. Archives of Sexual Behavior, 32, 573-581.Bowker, L. H. (1983). Marital rape: A distinct syndrome? Social Casework: The Journal of ContemporarySocial Work, 64(6), 347-352.Burnham, T. C., Flynn Chapman, J., Gray, P. B., McIntyre, M. H., Lipson, S. F., & Ellison, P. T. (2003).Men in committed, romantic relationships have lower testosterone. Hormones and Behavior, 44,119-122.Burt, M. R. (1980). Cultural myths and supports for rape. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology,38(2), 217-230.Buss, D. M., Shackelford, T. K., Kirkpatrick, L. A., & Larsen, R. J. (2001). A half century of mate preferences:The cultural evolution of values. Journal of Marriage and Family, 63, 491-503.Camilleri, J. A. (2004). Sexual Coercion in Romantic Relationships: A Test of the Cuckoldry RiskHypothesis. Unpublished Master’s thesis, University of Saskatchewan, Saskatoon, Canada.Downloaded from http://sax.sagepub.com at Queen's University on March 16, 2009

Camilleri, Quinsey / Partner Sexual Coercion 127Camilleri, J. A., & Quinsey, V. L. (2008a). Appraising the risk of sexual and violent recidivism amongintellectually disabled offenders. Manuscript submitted for publication.Camilleri, J. A., & Quinsey, V. L. (2008a). Pedophilia: Assessment and treatment. In D. R. Laws & W. T.O’Donohue (Eds.), Sexual deviance: Theory, assessment, and treatment (2nd ed., pp. 183-212). NewYork: Guilford.Camilleri, J. A., & Quinsey, V. L. (2008b). Testing the cuckoldry risk hypothesis of partner sexual coercionin forensic and community samples. Manuscript submitted for publication.Camilleri, J. A., Quinsey, V. L., & Tapscott, J. L. (in press). Assessing the propensity for sexual coaxingand sexual coercion in relationships: Factor structure, reliability, and validity of the Tactics to ObtainSex Scale. Archives of Sexual Behavior.Cantor, J. M., Blanchard, R., Christenson, B. K., Dickey, R., Klassen, P., Beckstead, A. L., et al. (2004).Intelligence, memory, and handedness in pedophilia. Neuropsychology, 18, 3-14.Cantor, J. M., Blanchard, R., Robichaud, L. K., & Christenson, B. K. (2005). Quantitative reanalysis ofaggregate data on IQ in sexual offenders. Psychological Bulletin, 131, 555-568.Cohen, J., Cohen, P., West, S. G., & Aiken, L. S. (2003). Applied multiple regression/correlation analysisfor the behavioral sciences. Mahwah, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum.Costa, M., Braun, C., & Birbaumer, N. (2003). Gender differences in response to pictures of nudes: Amagnetoencephalographic study. Biological Psychology, 63, 129-147.DeMaris, A. (1997). Elevated sexual activity in violent marriages: Hypersexuality or sexual extortion?Journal of Sex Research, 34(4), 361-373.Eagly, A. H., & Chaiken, S. (1998). Attitude structure and function. In D. T. Gilbert, S. T. Fiske &G. Lindzey (Eds.), The handbook of social psychology (4th ed., Vol. 1, pp. 269-322). New York:McGraw-Hill.Edens, J. F., Marcus, D. K., Lilienfeld, S. O., & Poythress, N. G. (2006). Psychopathic, not psychopath:Taxometric evidence for the dimensional structure of psychopathy. Journal of Abnormal Psychology,115, 131-144.Finkelhor, D., Hotaling, G. T., & Yllo, K. (1988). Stopping family violence: Research priorities for thecoming decade. Newbury Park, CA: Sage.Forth, A. E., Brown, S. L., Hart, S. D., & Hare, R. D. (1996). The assessment of psychopathy in male andfemale noncriminals: Reliability and validity. Personality and Individual Differences, 20(5), 531-543.Frost, P. (1994). Preference for darker faces in photographs at different phases of the menstrual cycle: Preliminaryassessment of evidence for a hormonal relationship. Perceptual and Motor Skills, 79, 507-514.Gangestad, S. W., & Thornhill, R. (1998). Menstrual cycle variation in women’s preference for the scentof symmetrical men. Proceedings of the Royal Society of London, 262, 727-733.Gangestad, S. W., Thornhill, R., & Garver, C. E. (2002). Changes in women’s sexual interests and theirpartners’ mate retention tactics across the menstrual cycle: Evidence for shifting conflicts of interest.Proceedings of the Royal Society of London, 269, 975-982.Goetz, A. T., & Shackelford, T. K. (2006). Sexual coercion and forced in-pair copulation as sperm competitiontactics in humans. Human Nature, 17(3), 265-282.Goetz, A. T., Shackelford, T. K., & Camilleri, J. A. (2008). Proximate and ultimate explanations are requiredfor a comprehensive understanding of partner rape. Aggression and Violent Behavior, 13, 119-123.Gottschall, J. A., & Gottschall, T. A. (2003). Are per-incident rape-pregnancy rates higher than per-incidentconsensual pregnancy rates? Human Nature, 14(1), 1-20.Grann, M., & Wedin, I. (2001). Risk factors for recidivism among spousal assault and spousal homicideoffenders. Psychology, Crime, and Law, 8, 1-19.Halpern, C. T., Joyner, K., Udry, J. R., & Suchindran, C. (2000). Smart teens don’t have sex (or Kiss mucheither). Journal of Adolescent Health, 26, 213-225.Hanneke, C. R., & Shields, N. A. (1985). Marital rape: implications for the helping professionals. SocialCasework: The Journal of Contemporary Social Work, 66(8), 451-458.Hare, R. D. (1991). Manual for the Hare Psychopathy Checklist–Revised. Toronto, Ontario, Canada:Multi-Health Systems.Downloaded from http://sax.sagepub.com at Queen's University on March 16, 2009

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