The Effects of Feedforward Self-modeling on Self-efficacy, Music Performance Anxiety, and Music Performance in Anxious Adolescent Musicians

FieldValue
dc.contributor.authorMoody, Lisa
dc.date.accessioned2014-09-26T18:54:10Z
dc.date.available2014-09-26T18:54:10Z
dc.date.created2014
dc.date.issued2014
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/10393/31635
dc.identifier.urihttp://dx.doi.org/10.20381/ruor-6317
dc.description.abstractMusic performance anxiety (MPA) is a significant concern for musicians of all ages, levels of mastery, and genders (Kenny, 2011). Whereas the anxiety-performance relationship has been well researched in athletes, similar research with musicians is sparse (Nordin-Bates, 2012). In the present research, video feed-forward self-modeling (FF-SM video) was explored as an intervention for use by musicians. FF-SM involves video-editing, typically, to depict a level of master performance higher than that yet attained by the individual. Although video FF-SM has been used successfully with athletes (Ste-Marie, Rymal, Vertes, & Martini, 2011) to increase self-efficacy and improve performance, its use has not yet been explored with musicians. In the present study, Bandura’s Self-efficacy Theory (1977) was used as a framework to explore whether FF-SM videos would increase self-efficacy, lower anxiety, and improve performance in adolescent musicians who self-reported MPA. Twelve string musicians, aged 13 to 18 years, who self-reported MPA took part in a two-week intervention where in one week they practiced with the use of a FF-SM video and in the alternate week they practiced without the video. At the end of each week, participants performed the selected repertoire from their video. Video FF-SM significantly increased musicians’ self-efficacy but only for those musicians who viewed the video in the second week. No changes in anxiety or performance levels were observed. Zimmerman’s triadic self-regulation model is used to explain the cyclical pattern of self-efficacy benefits. It is concluded that the FF-SM video can be an effective tool to increase self-efficacy for musicians who self-report MPA, but that an enactive experience is first needed for those benefits to occur. Research extended over a longer time frame is recommended in order to examine whether influences on anxiety and performance would emerge at a later time.
dc.language.isoen
dc.publisherUniversité d'Ottawa / University of Ottawa
dc.subjectMPA
dc.subjectMusic Performance Anxiety
dc.subjectStage Fright
dc.subjectPerformance Anxiety
dc.subjectSelf-efficacy
dc.subjectAdolescent
dc.subjectMusician
dc.subjectFF-SM video
dc.subjectFeedforward Self-modeling
dc.subjectAnxiety
dc.subjectPerformance
dc.subjectSelf-regulation
dc.titleThe Effects of Feedforward Self-modeling on Self-efficacy, Music Performance Anxiety, and Music Performance in Anxious Adolescent Musicians
dc.typeThesis
dc.faculty.departmentSciences de la santé/ Health Sciences
dc.contributor.supervisorSte-Marie, Diane
dc.degree.nameMSc
dc.degree.levelmasters
dc.degree.disciplineSciences de la santé / Health Sciences
thesis.degree.nameMSc
thesis.degree.levelMasters
thesis.degree.disciplineSciences de la santé / Health Sciences
uottawa.departmentSciences de la santé/ Health Sciences
CollectionThèses, 2011 - // Theses, 2011 -

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