Handbook of Emotion Regulation, Second Edition. Edited by James J. Number of publications containing the exact term emotion regulation in Google Scholar. handbook of emotion regulation - Free download as Word Doc .doc), PDF File . pdf), Text File .txt) or read online for free. Quotidian acts of emotion regulation such as this constitute one important thread in the fabric of Handbook of Emotion Regulation, edited by James J. Gross.
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Last digit is print number: 9 8 7 6 5 4 3 2 1 Library of Congress Cataloging-in- Publication Data Handbook of emotion regulation / edited by James J. Gross. p. cm. PDF | On Jan 1, , J.J. Gross and others published Handbook of emotion regulation. PDF | On Jan 9, , Lucia Giombini and others published Handbook of emotion regulation.
Campbell-Sills, Ellard and Barlow focus on anxiety disorders and argue that the basic features of anxiety disorders are the sources of regulation difficulties experienced by people with anxiety disorders. Global Unification International. Current Status and Future Prospects. He is a leading scholar in the field of emotion and emotion regulation. Charles Kelly. Rothbart, Sheese, Temperament and Emotion Regulation. Jones, Kirkland and Cunnigham review attitude models, emphasize dynamic perspectives and the difference between attitude and evaluation to show the iterative nature of evaluative processes and their possible role in emotion regulation strategies.
Sher, Grekin, Alcohol and Affect Regulation. Theoretical and Practical Underpinnings. Flag for inappropriate content.
Related titles. James J. Gross Emotion Regulation: Current Status and Future Prospects. Dialectical Behavior Therapy, L. Dimeff, M. Jump to Page. Search inside document. Gross http: Table of Contents Part I: Gross, Thompson, Emotion Regulation: Conceptual Foundations.
Part II: Biological Bases. Part III: Cognitive Foundations. Zelazo, Cunningham, Executive Function: Mechanisms Underlying Emotion Regulation. Loewenstein, Affective Regulation and Affective Forecasting. Charles, Carstensen, Emotion Regulation and Aging. Part V: Personality Processes and Individual Differences. Rothbart, Sheese, Temperament and Emotion Regulation. Is Knowledge Power?
Part VI: Social Approaches. Watts, Emotion Regulation and Religion. Part VII: Clinical Applications. Documents Similar To handbook of emotion regulation. Cesar Storch. Elena Buduroi. Sheppes introduces the concept of emotion regulation choice, and illustrate this topic with results of studies using a novel paradigm in which participants freely choose between the two strategies: This chapter also investigates the emotional, cognitive and motivational determinants of emotion regulation choices and their underlying mechanisms.
Studying regulatory choices could be a new way to understand emotion regulation difficulties in different psychopathologies. Finally, Grecucci and Sanfey reviews evidence that emotion regulation strategies used in a decision-making situation could moderate not only the affective inputs but the behavior as well.
In the fourth section emotion regulation is analyzed from a developmental point of view. Eisenberg, Hofer, Sulik and Spinrad create a distinction between a more automatic reactive control and self-regulation. They focus their review on effortful control processes and their impact on the socioemotional development.
Thompson presents evidence that both top-down and bottom-up processes play a significant role in emotion regulation and both are shaped by early experiences and family processes. They chose the topic of neurophysiological development and family context to highlight how different factors can influence the development of emotion regulation skills in this developmental period.
Emotion regulation motivation and strategies are also analyzed in this chapter. For instance, adolescents tend to report more contra-hedonic motivation wanting to enhance or maintain negative emotions or dampen positive emotions behind their emotion regulation compared to other age groups.
Concerning the effectiveness of emotion regulation strategies more studies are needed to derive a cohesive picture about the developmental changes. Finally, Charles and Carstensen interpret the well-being of older adults in the framework of two theories: From an emotional regulation perspective, selection as a key mechanism along with the changes in goals is believed to play a role in the greater well-being with age, but further studies are needed to investigate other strategies and online emotion regulation as well.
In the fifth section social aspects of emotion regulation are discussed in five chapters. Coan and Maresh use social baseline theory as a framework to highlight the prominent role of the quality of relationships and proximity in brain response to perceived threats. The chapter raises the question how satisfactory social relations economize neural activity and behavior.
Jones, Kirkland and Cunnigham review attitude models, emphasize dynamic perspectives and the difference between attitude and evaluation to show the iterative nature of evaluative processes and their possible role in emotion regulation strategies. Levenson, Haase, Bloch, Holley and Seider review emotion regulation in couples and list several issues that need to be resolved in order to gain a much deeper insight of dyadic emotion regulation processes.
Finally, Mesquita, De Leersnyder and Albert consider emotion regulation from a cultural point of view and draw attention to the fact that the prevalent cultural model of self and emotions may shape our emotion regulation efforts and the preferred or chosen strategies. The sixth section considers personality processes and individual differences in emotion regulation.
Rothbart, Sheese and Posner discuss temperamental differences in effortful control and its contribution to the development of emotion regulation. John and Eng review how individual differences are conceptualized and operationalized in self-report measurements.
Hofmann and Kotabe consider appetitive desires from an emotion regulation point of view and list the possible factors that may contribute to the successful regulation of desires. Mauss and Tamir analyze the content, structure, operation of emotion goals to highlight their roles in automatic and deliberate emotion regulation.
Finally, Leary and Gohar list evidence of how the human ability to self-reflect influences the emotions we feel and the ways we regulate them highlighting the role of self-relevant or self-evaluative thoughts in emotion generation and regulation. Section 7 introduces emotion dysregulation in different psychopathologies.
Campbell-Sills, Ellard and Barlow focus on anxiety disorders and argue that the basic features of anxiety disorders are the sources of regulation difficulties experienced by people with anxiety disorders. Furthermore, the consequences of emotion regulation strategies for people with anxiety disorders may differ from the consequences for healthy people and this may be a perpetuating factor in anxiety disorders.
Joormann and Siemer focus on mood disorders and draw our attention to the fact that difficulties in the regulation of both positive and negative affect should be considered when studying major depressive disorder and bipolar disorder. Kober considers the role of dysregulated emotion as a distal and proximal risk factor in drug use and argues that chronic drug use may further impair emotion regulation via the long-term effects of chronic drug use on the structure and function of the prefrontal cortex.
Finally, Feldman-Barrett, Wilson-Mendenhall and Barsalou define emotion regulation in the framework of situated conceptualization and emphasize the role of psychological construction and meaning making processes in emotion dys- regulation.
Section 8 presents therapies that specifically target emotion regulation. The starting point of the chapter by MacLeod and Grafton is that biased attentional selectivity is responsible for emotional vulnerability and pathologies.
They list evidence on how single session or extended Attentional Bias Modification can attenuate emotional symptoms. Berking and Schwarz describe Affect Regulation Training, the aim of which is to improve general emotion regulation skills, such as perception and awareness of affective states, identification and correct labelling of affective states, tolerance of negative affective states when necessary.
Finally, Farb, Anderson, Irving and Segal raise the question as to why mindful emotion regulation is unique. Their answer is that mindfulness promotes meta-awareness of emotion regulation strategies, detection and reduction of rumination and therefore enables self-change.
There are psychological and neural mechanisms that support the positive effect of mindfulness training on emotion regulation. Section 9 considers the health implications of emotion regulation and dysregulation.
Chen and Miller argue that social inequality in health is partially due to emotion regulation indicating that emotion regulation can be either a mediator or a moderator between socio-economic status SES and disease.
For example, evidence suggests that different strategies can be beneficial to low-SES individuals than to high-SES individuals. These findings implicate, for example, that emotion regulation strategies should be considered in resilience studies. Appleton and Kubzansky consider emotion regulation as a factor that contributes to poor cardiovascular disease risk. Physiological and behavioral pathways of emotion regulation are also listed.
Finally, Wagner and Heatherton focus on the impact of negative affect on self-regulation and review findings on how negative affect impairs the pursuit of long-term goals. Mechanisms through negative affective states which deplete self-regulatory capacity may give insight as to why negative affective states compromise health behavior change and consolidate health risk behaviors such as drinking and tobacco use or other addictive behaviors.
A great merit of the book is that each chapter gives a comprehensive and elaborated overview of the topic. The present book offers the latest work in thirty six chapters written by leading researchers in the field. Both beginners and advanced experts in the field of research or practice will find the handbook a very useful and fascinating tool.
In order to be addicted, we do not necessarily need to administer substances — according to Michael S. This comprehensive volume provides an overview of the current problems in additions, compulsive and impulsive behaviours and the possible treatments.
Alongside classical behavioural addictions, for example, gambling, food, sex, shopping and work addictions, other lesser known behavioural addictions are also discussed, such as tanning, love or texting addiction.
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The short introduction with definitions, the current diagnostic validity of the disorders in the DSM-5 and the illustrative clinical cases all contribute towards the understanding of each behavioural addiction problem.
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For these reasons the volume can be a great help to those needing a practical guide, an overall understanding or an introduction to clinical knowledge of these psychiatric problems.
Interestingly, there are a few topics in the book that had never before been presented in this clinical context.