Achievement goals in aïkido and judo: A comparative study among beginner and experienced practitioners

Abstract : The purpose of this study was to determine whether achievement goal orientations {task and ego) vary as a function of the type of fighting sport that is practiced (competitive: judo vs. non-competitive: aikido), of the level of experience (beginner vs. experienced). and of gender. Children and adult practitioners of these sports were asked to respond to a French version of the Perception of Success Questionnaire (Robens & Balague, 1991). MANOVAs and follow-up ANOVAs revealed that in the children’s group, ailcidokas proved to be generally more taskoriented than judokas, experienced aikidokas were less ego-oriented than beginner aikidokas and experienced judokas, and experienced judokas were more ego-oriented than beginner judokas. In the adult group, experienced aikidokas were curiously both less task- and ego-oriented than beginner aikidokas and experienced judokas. No effects involving gender reached significance. These findings stress the compatibility of a competitive context and task orientation.
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Soumis le : mardi 10 avril 2018 - 13:24:31
Dernière modification le : mercredi 11 avril 2018 - 01:26:44

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Christophe Gernigon, Hervé Le Bars. Achievement goals in aïkido and judo: A comparative study among beginner and experienced practitioners. Journal of Applied Sport Psychology, Taylor & Francis (Routledge), 2000, 12 (2), pp.168 - 179. ⟨10.1080/10413200008404221⟩. ⟨hal-01762694⟩

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