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Extending the ‘Happy Performing Managers’ Thesis’: Key drivers and mediators of managers’ contextual performance

conference contribution
posted on 18.12.2018, 00:00 by Peter Hosie, P Sharma, R Kingshott
Organizational and behavioural scholars have a long fascination with the ‘happy–productive worker thesis.’ Despite mixed empirical evidence, there is general support for the idea in both academic and applied literatures. A refined and extended version of this debate, namely the ‘happy– performing managers’ thesis’, tests the impact of job-related affective antecedents (affective wellbeing and affective job satisfaction) and role stressors (ambiguity, conflict, overload) on the contextual performance (volunteering, following, persisting, helping, endorsing) on Australian managers. The measurement and structural models indicate support for the relationship between these variables. Job-related affective wellbeing and affective job satisfaction fully mediate the impact of role overload on contextual performance. These findings have the potential to enhance managerial performance in organizations, particularly those experiencing rapid economic growth and transformation. An important aspect of human behaviour is investigated that informs the broader debate on what determines job performance.

History

Parent Title

BAM 2016 Proceedings

Start Page

1

End Page

1

Start Date

06/09/2018

Finish Date

08/09/2018

ISBN-13

9780954960896

Location

Newcastle, Australia

Publisher

British Academy of Business

Place of Publication

London, UK

Peer Reviewed

Yes

Open Access

Yes

External Author Affiliations

Curtin University

Era Eligible

No

Name of Conference

BAM2016: Thriving in Turbulent Times

Exports

CQUniversity

Exports