Warrington professor named among most influential authorsReading Time: 2 minutes
GAINESVILLE, Fla. – Joyce Bono, W.A. McGriff, III professor of management, was named among the top 100 most influential authors of organizational behavior textbooks. She was ranked No. 16 on the list for her significant citations among organizational behavior textbooks.
Bono has more than 50 text citations and more than 8,400 Web of Science citations. In addition to being the only woman to be ranked in the top 20, Bono’s Journal of Psychology article “Personality and leadership: A qualitative and quantitative review,” is the No. 1 most cited article among organizational behavior textbooks. Her articles “The job satisfaction-job performance relationship: A qualitative and quantitative review” and “Relationship of core self-evaluation traits-self-esteem, generalized self-efficacy, locus of control, and emotional stability-with job satisfaction and job performance,” were also the No. 5 and No. 9 most cited articles.
Bono’s citations were ranked as part of the published Academy of Management Learning & Education article “A Pluralist Conceptualization of Scholarly Impact in Management Education: Students as Stakeholders.”
Bono has been at the Warrington College of Business since 2011. Her research interests include leadership, personality, motivation, job attitudes and emotions, the advancement of women leaders and the effects of managers on employees’ quality of work life. She regularly publishes work in the Academy of Management Journal, Journal of Applied Psychology, Personnel Psychology, among others.
Recently, she’s written about why it’s so difficult for women to break into the C-suite and why ‘managerial derailment’ affects women more than men.
She previously served as an associate editor for the Academy of Management Journal, as well as on a number of editorial boards including Academy of Management Journal, Journal of Applied Psychology, Personnel Psychology, Journal of Management, and Leadership Quarterly. She is the recipient of the Society for Industrial and Organizational Psychology’s Distinguished Early Career Contributions Award and is a former holder of the Marvin D. Dunnette Chair in Industrial and Organizational Psychology. Her research has been recognized with the Academy of Management Human Resource Divisions’ Scholarly Achievement Award, and with the Center for Creative Leadership-Leadership Quarterly Best Paper Award.
Bono received her Ph.D. in organizational behavior from the University of Iowa, her M.S. in administration from the University of Notre Dame and her B.A. in human resources from Spring Arbor College.