The Oxford Handbook of Positive Emotion and Psychopathology

 
 
Oxford University Press
  • 1. Auflage
  • |
  • erschienen am 5. September 2019
  • |
  • 992 Seiten
 
E-Book | PDF mit Adobe-DRM | Systemvoraussetzungen
978-0-19-065321-7 (ISBN)
 
Considerable research has been devoted to understanding how positive emotional processes influence our thoughts and behaviors, and the resulting body of work clearly indicates that positive emotion is a vital ingredient in our human quest towards well-being and thriving. Yet the role of positive emotion in psychopathology has been underemphasized, such that comparatively less scientific attention has been devoted to understanding ways in which positive emotions might influence and be influenced by psychological disturbance. Presenting cutting-edge scientific work from an internationally-renowned group of contributors, The Oxford Handbook of Positive Emotion and Psychopathology provides unparalleled insight into the role of positive emotions in mental health and illness. The book begins with a comprehensive overview of key psychological processes that link positive emotional experience and psychopathological outcomes. The following section focuses on specific psychological disorders, including depression, anxiety, trauma, bipolar disorder, and schizophrenia, as well as developmental considerations. The third and final section of the Handbook discusses translational implications of this research and how examining populations characterized by positive emotion disturbance enables a better understanding of psychiatric course and risk factors, while simultaneously generating opportunities to bridge gaps between basic science models and psychosocial interventions. With its rich and multi-layered focus, The Oxford Handbook of Positive Emotion and Psychopathology will be of interest to researchers, teachers, and students from a range of disciplines, including social psychology, clinical psychology and psychiatry, biological psychology and health psychology, affective science, and neuroscience.
  • Englisch
  • 10,76 MB
978-0-19-065321-7 (9780190653217)
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June Gruber, PhD, is an Assistant Professor of Psychology and Neuroscience at the University of Colorado, and Director of the Positive Emotion and Psychopathology Laboratory. A licensed clinical psychologist, Dr. Gruber has published over 100 articles and chapters, and her work has been recognized by the Association for Psychological Science's (APS) Rising Star Award and Janet Taylor Spence Award for Transformative Early Career Contributions, NARSAD Young Investigator Award, and Yale University's Arthur Greer Memorial Prize for Outstanding Junior Faculty, and she was named an APS Fellow. She co-writes a mentoring column "Letters to Young Scientists" for Science Careers, and co-edited the book Positive Emotion: Integrating the Light Sides and Dark Sides. Dr. Gruber is also an Associate Editor and former Interim Editor-in-Chief for Perspectives on Psychological Science.
1. Introduction June Gruber, Margaret R. Tobias, Michael C. Flux, and Kirsten E. Gilbert PART I: KEY PSYCHOLOGICAL PROCESSES 2. Pursuing Positive Emotion: When and Why Could Wanting to Feel Happy be Linked to Psychopathology? Brett Q. Ford 3. Pleasant Emotions and Psychopathology: The Importance of Meta-Emotion Howard Berenbaum and Phillip I. Chow 4. Positive and Negative Emotion Goals in Psychopathology Yael Millgram and Maya Tamir 5. A Regulatory Flexibility Perspective on Positive Emotion Philippa-Sophie Connolly, Thomas D. Hull, and George A. Bonanno 6. Positive Emotional Disturbance in Psychopathology: A Hierarchical Structural Approach David Watson and Kasey Stanton 7. A Neuroscientific Hypothesis Concerning Poor Memory for Positive Material in Depression Daniel G. Dillon 8. Indices and Correlates of Positive Emotion in Psychopathology: Methodological and Design Considerations Sunny J. Dutra, Marianne Reddan, John R. Purcell, Hillary C. Devlin, and Keith M. Welker 9. Attentional Bias And Well-Being: How The Bias That Feels Best Can Be Bad For Us Ben Grafton and Colin MacLeod 10. Goal Dysregulation in Depression, Mania, and Schizophrenia Sheri L. Johnson, Amy Sanchez, and Charles S. Carver 11. Reward Hypersensitivity in Bipolar Spectrum Disorders: From Mechanisms to Markers to Treatment Robin Nusslock, James Glazer, Tommy H. Ng, Madison K. Titone, and Lauren B. Alloy 12. A Liking versus Wanting Perspective on Emotion and the Brain Kent C. Berridge 13. Positive Emotion-Based Impulsivity as a Transdiagnostic Endophenotype Miji Um and Melissa A. Cyders 14. Neurobiological Reward-Related Abnormalities across Mood Disorders Alexis E. Whitton, Michael T. Treadway, Manon L. Ironside, and Diego A. Pizzagalli 15. Positive Emotion Regulation in Depression W. Michael Vanderlind and Jutta Joormann PART II: APPLICATIONS TO KEY PSYCHOPATHOLOGIES 16. Positive Valence System Dysregulation in Psychosis: A Comparative Analysis Deanna M. Barch, David Pagliaccio, and Katherine Luking 17. Don't Worry, Be Happy: Positive Emotion Generation and Regulation in Social Anxiety Disorder Hooria Jazaieri, Amanda S. Morrison, and James J. Gross 18. Positive Emotion in Generalized Anxiety Disorder Ilana Seager, Douglas S. Mennin, and Amelia Aldao 19. Specifying the Connection between Reward Processing and Antisocial Psychopathology across Development: Review, Integration, and Future Directions Suzanne Estrada, Scott Tillem, Allison Stuppy-Sullivan, and Arielle Baskin-Sommers 20. Positive Emotion in Borderline Personality Disorder Jill M. Hooley and Sara R. Masland 21. Reward Dysregulation in Sexual Function Nicole Prause 22. Positive Mood States and Gambling Disorder Sarah W. Yip, Zu Wei Zhai, Iris M. Balodis, and Marc N. Potenza 23. Positive Affect and Biological Rhythms: Interactions in General Population and Clinical Samples Jamie Byrne and Greg Murray 24. Positive Emotion Dysregulation in Eating Disorders and Obesity Edward A. Selby, Emily Panza, and Maribel Plasencia 25. Effects of Positive Emotion on Pain: Mechanisms and Interventions Emma Hitchcock, Afton L. Hassett, and Tor D. Wager 26. Why Do People Hurt Themselves? Self-Harm as a Means to Attain Positive Emotion Peter J. Franz, Evan M. Kleiman, and Matthew K. Nock 27. Neurobiology of Positive Emotion Disruption in Neurodegenerative Disease Virginia E. Sturm and Robert W. Levenson 28. Reward Disruption in the Development of Depression Erika E. Forbes and Melynda D. Casement 29. Protector and Casualty: The Dual Processes of Positive Emotion in Early-life Adversity Meg Dennison and Katie McLaughlin 30. Transdiagnostic Treatments for Enhancing Positive Affect and Wellbeing Hannah Boettcher, Steven Sandage, Heather M. Latin, and David H. Barlow PART III: TRANSLATIONAL IMPLICATIONS 31. Augmenting Cognitive Behavioural Therapy to Build Positive Mood in Depression Barney D. Dunn 32. Facilitation of Positive Emotions through Mindfulness-Based Therapy Nicole Geschwind, Saara Martinmäki, and Eric Garland 33. Psychological Treatments for Anhedonia: Reward Anticipation, Consumption, and Learning Halina J. Dour, Richard T. LeBeau, and Michelle G. Craske 34. From Feeling Good to Doing Good Gabrielle Oettingen and Peter M. Gollwitzer

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