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Len Milling, professor of psychology in the College of Arts and Sciences; Danielle Miller (BA '06 and MS in school psychology '09); Danelle Newsome (MA in clinical practices in psychology, '08); and Emily Necrason (MA in clinical practices in psychology, '10) published a peer-reviewed article titled "Hypnotic Responding and the Five Factor Personality Model: Hypnotic Analgesia and Openness to Experience" in the Journal of Research in Personality.
Contemporary personality psychologists believe there are five basic dimensions of personality, commonly referred to as the "Five Factor Personality Model," or the "Big Five Factors." All personality traits are thought to fall within the domain of one of these five factors. The empirical study described in this article is the first to clearly place individual differences in responding to hypnosis within the sphere of one of the Big Five factors.
The Journal of Research in Personality publishes articles that examine important issues in the field of personality and related fields and is an official journal of the Association for Research in Personality.