1. Interpreter job stress / Personality and coping /
  2. Vicarious traumatisation in the workplace
  3. Reference list compiled by Karen Bontempo,
  4. Macquarie University, Australia.
  5. Alarcon, G., Eschleman, K. J. and Bowling, N. A. (2009) Relationships between personality variables and burnout: A meta-analysis. Work and Stress. 23, (3), 244-263.
  6. Angelelli, C. (2003). The visible co-participant: The interpreter’s role in doctor-patient encounters. In M. Metzger, S. Collins, V. Dively, and R. Shaw (Eds.), From topic boundaries to omission: New research on interpretation (pp. 3–26). Washington, DC: Gallaudet University Press.
  7. Baistow, K. (1999) The emotional and psychological impact of community interpreting. Paper presented at the 1st BABELEA conference on community interpreting. Vienna, Austria.
  8. Bakker, A. B., Van Emmerik, H. and Van Riet, P. (2008) How job demands, resources and burnout predict objective performance: A constructive replication. Anxiety, stress and coping, 21 (3): 308-324.
  9. Blair, D. T. and Ramones, V. A. (1996) Understanding vicarious traumatization. Journal of Psychosocial Nursing and Mental Health Services. 34 (11): 24-30.
  10. Bolger, N. (1990) Coping as a personality process. A prospective study. Journal of personality and social psychology. 59, 525-537.
  11. Bontempo, K. (2010). The art of connecting: Exploring the role of personality in interpreter education and practice. Plenary address at the Conference of Interpreter Trainers, San Antonio, TX, October 27–30.
  12. Bontempo, K. & Malcolm, K. (2011). An ounce of prevention is worth a pound of cure: Educating interpreters about the risk of vicarious trauma in healthcare settings. In Malcolm, K & Swabey, L (Eds). In our hands: Educating healthcare interpreters. Washington DC: Gallaudet University Press. 105-130.
  13. Bontempo, K. & Napier, J. (2011). Evaluating emotional stability as a predictor of interpreter competence and aptitude for interpreting. In M. Shlesinger & F. Pochhacker (Eds.), Aptitude for Interpreting: Special Issue of Interpreting, 13(1), 85–105.
  14. Bontempo, K., Napier, J. Hayes, L. & Brashear, V. (2011) Diving into the treacherous waters of personality traits. Paper presented at the ASLIA National Conference, Sydney, Aust. August 26-28.
  15. Bontempo, K. & van Loggerenberg, V. (2010). Managing occupational stress: Coping strategies for interpreters. Paper presented at the SDP Online Conference, February 3–6.
  16. Cahill, J. (1996). Psychosocial aspects of interventions in occupational safety and
  17. health. American Journal of Industrial Medicine, 29, 308–13.
  18. Carver, C. S. and Connor-Smith, J. (2010) Personality and coping. Annual Review of Psychology. 61: 679-704.
  19. Connor-Smith, J. K. and Flachsbart, C. (2007) Relations between personality and coping: A meta-analysis. Journal of personality and social psychology. 93: 1080-1107.
  20. Cunningham, M. (2004). Teaching social workers about trauma: Reducing the risks of vicarious traumatization in the classroom. Journal of Social Work Education, 40(2), 305.
  21. Dean, R. K. and Pollard, R. Q. (2001) Application of demand-control theory to sign language interpreting: Implications for stress and interpreter training. Journal of Deaf Studies and Deaf Education, 6(1), 1-14.
  22. Dean, R. K., Pollard, R. Q., & English, M. (2004). Observation and supervision in mental health interpreter training. In E. Maroney (Ed.), CIT: Still shining after 25 years: Proceedings of the 15th National Conference (pp. 55–75). Washington, DC: Conference of Interpreter Trainers.
  23. Dean, R. K. and Pollard, R. Q. (2009) “I don’t think we’re supposed to be talking about this’: Case conferencing and supervision for interpreters. Views, 26: 28-30.
  24. Dean, R. K. and Pollard, R. Q. (2009) New territory: Supervision and case conferencing for interpreters. Paper presented at the ASLIA National Conference, Melbourne, Australia, 21 August 2009
  25. Dean, R. K., Pollard, R. Q. & Samar, V. (2010) RID Research grant underscores occupational health risks: VRS and K-12 settings most concerning. Views (Winter): 41-43.
  26. Figley, C. R. (1995). Compassion fatigue: Coping with secondary traumatic stress disorder in those who treat the traumatized. New York: Brunner/Mazel.
  27. Gere, S. H., Dass-Brailsford, P., & Tsoi Hoshmand, L. (2009). Issues in integrating
  28. trauma curriculum into a graduate counselling psychology program. Asian Journal of Counselling, 16(1), 67–88.
  29. Gil, S., & Capsi, Y. (2006). Personality traits, coping style, and perceived threat as predictors of post-traumatic stress disorder after exposure to a terrorist attack: A prospective study. Psychosomatic Medicine, 68(6), 904–909.
  30. Gist, R., & Devilly, G. J. (2002). Post-trauma debriefing: The road too frequently travelled. Lancet, 360, 741–42.
  31. Gold Brunson, J., & Lawrence, P. S. (2002). Impact of sign language interpreter and therapist moods on deaf recipient mood. Professional Psychology: Research and Practice, 33(6): 576–80.
  32. Harvey, M. (2001). Vicarious emotional trauma of interpreters: A clinical psychologist’s perspective. Journal of Interpretation. Alexandria, VA: RID Publications, Inc.
  33. Harvey, M. (2003) Shielding yourself from the perils of empathy: The case of sign
  34. language interpreters. Journal of Deaf Studies and Deaf Education, 8, 207-213.
  35. Hetherington, A. (2010) Stress, burnout and vicarious trauma: The benefits of supervision for interpreters. Paper presented at Supporting Deaf People online conference, 3-6 February.
  36. Hetherington, A. (2011). A magical profession? Causes and management of occupational stress in the signed language interpreting profession. In Leeson, L., Wurm, S. & Vermeerbergen, M. (Eds). Signed Language Interpreting: Preparation, practice and performance. 138-159.
  37. Johnson, H., Thompson, A. & Downs, M. (2009). Non-Western interpreters experiences of trauma: The protective role of culture following exposure to oppression. Ethnicity and Health. 14 (4): 407-418.
  38. Kurz, I. (2003). Physiological stress during simultaneous interpreting: a comparison of experts and novices. The Interpreters' Newsletter 12. EUT - Edizioni Università di Trieste.
  39. Lee-Baggley, D., Preece, M. and DeLongis, A. (2005) Coping with interpersonal stress: Role of big five traits. Journal of Personality. 73:5, 1141-1180.
  40. Loutan, L., Farinelli, T. and Pampallona, S. (1999) Medical interpreters have feelings too. Sozial-und Praventivmedizin, 44, 280-282.
  41. Mak, A. S., & Mueller, J. (2000). Job security, coping resources, and personality dispositions in occupational strain. Work and Stress, 14, 312􏰁328.
  42. McCann, I. L., & Pearlman, L. A. (1990). Vicarious traumatization: A framework for understanding the psychological effects of working with victims. Journal of Traumatic Stress, 3(1), 131–49.
  43. Metzger, M. (1999). Sign language interpreting: Deconstructing the myth of neutrality. Washington, DC: Gallaudet University Press.
  44. Moulden, H. M., & Firestone, P. (2007). Vicarious traumatization: The impact on therapists who work with sexual offenders. Trauma, Violence, and Abuse, 8(1),
  45. 67–83.
  46. Murphy, L. R. (1996). Stress management in work settings: A critical review of the health effects. American Journal of Health Promotion, 11(2), 112–35.
  47. O’Brien, A., Terry, D. and Jimmieson, N. L. (2008) Negative affectivity and responses to work stressors: An experimental study. Anxiety, Stress & Coping, 21:1, 55 — 83.
  48. Payne, R. L. (1988) Individual differences in the study of occupational stress. In Cooper, C. L. and Payne, R. L. (Ed). Causes, coping and consequences of stress at work. Wiley: New York.
  49. Pearlman, L. A. (1999) Self care for trauma therapists: Ameliorating vicarious traumatization. In B. H. Stamm (Ed). Secondary traumatic stress: Self care issues for clinicians, researchers and educators (2nd Ed) 65-79. Baltimore: Sidran.
  50. Pearlman, L. A., & Saakvitne, K. W. (1995). Treating therapists with vicarious traumatization and secondary traumatic stress disorders. In C. R. Figley (Ed.), Compassion fatigue: Coping with secondary traumatic stress disorder in those who treat the traumatized (pp. 150–177). Bristol, PA: Brunner/Mazel.
  51. Røkenes, O. H. (1992) When the therapist needs an interpreter – what does the interpreter need? The role and the reactions of the interpreter in interpreting in psychological treatment. Linjer, 2, (2), 3-7.
  52. Rousseau, C., & Foxen, P. (2010). “Look me in the eye”: Empathy and the transmission of trauma in the refugee determination process. Transcultural Psychiatry, 47(1), 70–92.
  53. Salston, M., & Figley, C. R. (2003). Secondary traumatic stress effects of working with survivors of criminal victimization. Journal of Traumatic Stress, 16(2), 167–74.
  54. Schauben, L. J., & Frazier, P. A. (1995). Vicarious trauma: The effects on female counselors of working with sexual violence survivors. Psychology of Women Quarterly, 19, 49–64.
  55. Valero-Garcés, C. (2005) Emotional and psychological effects on interpreters in public services—A critical factor to bear in mind. Translation Journal 9 (3). Retrieved from http://accurapid.com/journal/33ips.htm. Accessed September 12, 2010.
  56. Van Emmerik, A. A. P., Kamphuis, J. H., Hulsbosch, A. M., & Emmelkamp, P. M. G. (2002). Single-session debriefing after psychological trauma: A meta-analysis. Lancet, 360, 766–71.
  57. Watson, D., & Clark, L. A. (1984). Negative affectivity: The disposition to experience aversive emotional states. Psychological Bulletin, 96, 465-490.
  58. Weigand, C. (2000) Role of the Interpreter in the Healing of a Nation: An Emotional View’. In Roberts, R. et al (Eds.): The Critical Link 2: Interpreters in the Community, Amsterdam/Philadelphia: John Benjamins.
  59. Westermeyer, J. (1990) Working with an interpreter in psychiatric assessment and treatment. Journal of nervous and mental disease. 178, 745-749.

Reference list - interpreter job stress / personality & coping / vicarious traumatisation

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