Charles T. Tart's "Pathologies of Cognition and Perception" from The End of Materialism, table 3.1 on pages 61-62:

Compulsive need for certainty: Unable to tolerate and enjoy ambiguity

Premature generalization: Derives from compulsive need for certainty

Compulsive attachment to a generalization: Ignoring information that contradicts beliefs you're attached to

Denial of ignorance: Inability to admit "I don't know" or "I was wrong"; need to look smart and touch

Denial of doubt: Refusing to admit puzzlement, doubt, confusion

Inflexible need to be tough, powerful, fearless, hard nosed: Can lead to counterphobic defense mechanisms

Only dominant, masterful, controlling; never noncontrolling, noninterfering, receptive: Overmasculine, lack of versatility, rigidity

Rationalization masquerading as reason: The classic "I don't like that fellow and I'm going to find a good reason why"

Intolerance of ambiguity: Can't be comfortable with the mysterious, the unknown

Need to conform, to win approval: Driving desire to be a member of the in-group

Grandiosity, egotism, arrogance: Often a defense against deeper feelings of weakness, worthlessness

Fear of grandiosity, pathological humility: Evasion of one's own growth

Overrespect for authority: Need to be approved of by great men and considered a loyal disciple

Underrespect for authority: Compulsive rebelling against authority, inability to learn from elders

Compulsive rationality: Inability to be wild, crazy, intuitive, risk-taking when it's appropriate

Intellectualization, blindness to nonintellectual aspects of reality: Satisfaction with naming rather than experiencing

Intellectual one-upmanship: Impressing people with your brilliance without regard to truth

Fearing the truth: [You prefer to rest easy in your illusions.]

Rubricizing, inaccurate categorizing, stereotyping: Easier than deep perception and thinking