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Student emotions in class : The relative importance of teachers and their interpersonal relations with students

Student emotions in class : The relative importance of teachers and their interpersonal relations with students

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MAINHARD, Tim, Sophie OUDMAN, Lisette HORNSTRA, Roel J. BOSKER, Thomas GOETZ, 2018. Student emotions in class : The relative importance of teachers and their interpersonal relations with students. In: Learning and Instruction. 53, pp. 109-119. ISSN 0959-4752. eISSN 1873-3263. Available under: doi: 10.1016/j.learninstruc.2017.07.011

@article{Mainhard2018-02Stude-44421, title={Student emotions in class : The relative importance of teachers and their interpersonal relations with students}, year={2018}, doi={10.1016/j.learninstruc.2017.07.011}, volume={53}, issn={0959-4752}, journal={Learning and Instruction}, pages={109--119}, author={Mainhard, Tim and Oudman, Sophie and Hornstra, Lisette and Bosker, Roel J. and Goetz, Thomas} }

2019-01-07T11:47:50Z Hornstra, Lisette eng Oudman, Sophie 2018-02 This study highlights the importance of teachers in relation to the emotions students experience in class. First, in line with the work of Kenny, we argue that the specific relationship that evolves between teachers and students drives students' emotional experiences. We decompose variability in student emotions not only into the commonly investigated student and teacher facets but also into facets representing specific pairings of teachers with classes and students (so-called relationship effects). Second, using interpersonal theory, we assess the degree to which the interpersonal quality of teaching accounts for variability in student emotions. Cross-classified multilevel modelling of 8042 student ratings (N = 1668 secondary school students, M<sub>age</sub> = 14.94) of 91 teachers indicated that a considerable amount of variability that is usually assigned to the student level may be due to relationship effects involving teachers. Furthermore, the way that teachers interpersonally relate to their students is highly predictive of student emotions. In sum, teachers may be even more important for student emotions than previous research has indicated. Bosker, Roel J. Hornstra, Lisette Mainhard, Tim 2019-01-07T11:47:50Z Goetz, Thomas Oudman, Sophie Student emotions in class : The relative importance of teachers and their interpersonal relations with students Mainhard, Tim Goetz, Thomas Bosker, Roel J.

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