intrapersonal conflict

in·tra·per·son·al con·flict

a conflict that occurs solely in the psychological dynamics of the person's own mind. See: intrapsychic.
Farlex Partner Medical Dictionary © Farlex 2012
References in periodicals archive ?
More important, a bad primary ethical decision spring-loads the ethical trap, resulting in an increased potential for legal or administrative action or unresolved intrapersonal conflict.
But if his moral or religious commitments change in relevant ways over time, he may have an intrapersonal conflict of nonprudential value.
Jenna, too, may be dealing with an intrapersonal conflict about the intersection of intelligence, gender, and race and ethnicity.
To resolve further intrapersonal conflict, one then disputes such irrational beliefs in "B" by questioning those beliefs and attempting to challenge them.
Lovecky describes five traits of adult giftedness that may result in interpersonal or intrapersonal conflict:
So far we have highlighted what might be called the phenomenological factors of intrapersonal conflict. We have done so because stress researchers and cognitive behavior theorists have shown that perceptions are often a potent factor influencing behavior (i.e., see Bigge & Shermis, 1999).
In private radio station female reporters encounter intrapersonal conflict and in public radio stations female producers encounter interpersonal conflict.
* To study and apply the concept of defining moments (Badaracco, 1998) and intrapersonal conflict (Bazerman, Tenbrunsel, & Wade-Benzoni, 1998; O'Connor, De Dreu, Holly, Bruce, Terri, & Bazerman, 2002) as well as their roles in the manager's choices.
The previously published articles of this collection are arranged into topics, as follows: in v.1, 28 papers are grouped under the headings of reviews, classics, individual biases, and intrapersonal conflict; v.2 contains 31 papers under the subjects of cognitive biases in negotiation and conflict resolution, motivated biases, and fairness and justice; and the 30 papers presented in v.3 are grouped into prisoner and social dilemmas, third-party intervention, multi-party competitive contexts, and learning and debiasing.
This discrepancy in acculturation may result in increased familial stress (Cerhan, 1990) as well as intrapersonal conflict for the younger generation of Hmong (Domanico, Crawford, & Wolfe, 1994).
Analysis of variance showed significant differences (F=2.356, p=.05) at 6 months between SG and NSG group responses for intrapersonal conflict, with higher group means observed for shared governance units.