Contributors. Disclosure statement. Foreword. Preface. Introduction. Alternative dimensional models of personality disorder: finding a common ground. Commentary on Widiger and Simonsen: toward a consensus personality trait structure. Commentary on Widiger and Simonsen: working out a dimensional framework. Commentary on Widiger and Simonsen: from ICD-10 and DSM-IV to ICD-11 and DSM-V. Behavioral and molecular genetic contributions to a dimensional classification of personality disorder. Commentary on Livesley: genetic contributions to a dimensional classification: problems and pitfalls. Neurobiological dimensional models of personality: a review of three models. Commentary on Paris: personality as a dynamic psychobiological system. Commentary on Paris: the problem of severity in personality disorder classification. Temperament and personality as broad-spectrum antecedents of psychopathology in childhood and adolescence. Commentary on Mervielde et al.: toward a developmental perspective on personality disorders. Personality dimensions across cultures. Commentary on Allik: the lexical approach to the study of personality structure. Commentary on Allik: a historical perspective on personality disorder. Commentary on Allik: cross-cultural diagnosis of personality disorder. Continuity of Axes I and II: toward a unified model of personality, personality disorders, and clinical disorders. Commentary on Krueger: what to do with the old distinctions. Commentary on Krueger: traits versus types in the classification of personality pathology. Dimensional models: coverage and cutoffs. Commentary on Trull: drizzling on the 5 ± 3 factor parade. Commentary on Trull: just do it: replace Axis II with a diagnostic system based on the Five-Factor Model of Personality. Commentary on Trull: reservations and hopes. Clinical utility of dimensional models for personality pathology. Commentary on Verheul: focusing on the clinician's need for a better model. Commentary on Verheul: clinical utility of dimensional models for personality pathology. Personality disorder research agenda for DSM-V. Index.
American Psychiatric Publishing