Dr. John Maslyn
Dr. John Maslyn
Professor of Management
Email: Dr. John Maslyn
EDUCATION & CERTIFICATIONS
- Ph.D. - Georgia Institute of Technology, Management (Organizational Behavior)
- M.S. - Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, Industrial-Organizational Psychology
- B.A. - Hobart College, Psychology
- Professor of Management, Belmont University
- Assistant Professor of Management, Wichita State University
- Assistant Professor, Leadership and Organizations, Vanderbilt University
- Major Subcontract Administrator, Rockwell International
- Subcontract Specialist, Litton Systems, Inc.
- Procurement Specialist, General Electric Company
- Merriman, K.K., Maslyn, J.M., & Farmer, S.M. (2012). An Inter- and Intraindividual Perspective of the Substitutability of Fairness Rules for Trust within Teams. Journal of Applied Social Psychology, 42, 850-873.
- Uhl-Bien, M., Maslyn, J., & Ospina, S. (2011). The nature of relational leadership: A multi-theoretical lens on leadership relationships and processes. In D. Day and J. Antonakis (Eds.), The Nature of Leadership, 2nd ed. (pp. 289-330). London: Sage.
- Schyns, B., Maslyn, J.M., & Weibler, J. (2010). Understanding The Relationship Between Span of Control And Subordinate Consensus in Leader-Member Exchange. European Journal of Work and Organizational Psychology, 19, 388-406.
- Schenkel, M. T., Brazeal, D. V. , & Maslyn, J. (2009). Corporate Entrepreneurship: The Facilitating Effects of Creative Self-efficacy and Leader-Member Exchange. Southern Journal of Entrepreneurship, 2 (1), 1-23.
Dr. John Maslyn is a Professor of Management in the Jack C. Massey College of Business. He earned his PhD in Management at Georgia Tech following a 10 year career in subcontract administration and negotiation in three major US corporations. Prior to Joining the faculty at Belmont he was on the faculty at Wichita State University and Vanderbilt University. He teaches leadership and organizational behavior in both the graduate and undergraduate business programs.
Dr. Maslyn's primary research interests are in the nature and effects of interpersonal work relationships on personal and organizational functioning, specifically positive outcomes associated with positive manager-subordinate relationships or positive coworker relationships. His research has been published in top journals in his field and he has presented his work at both national and regional conferences. He is an active member of the Academy of Management and the Southern Management Association.
The Accelerated MBA Class of 2011 presented him the Most Inspirational Professor Award.