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The temporal dynamics of emotion regulation: An EEG study of distraction and reappraisal
Emotion regulation choice: a conceptual framework and supporting evidence.
- G. Sheppes, S. Scheibe, G. Suri, Peter T. Radu, J. Blechert, J. Gross
- PsychologyJournal of experimental psychology. General
- 1 February 2014
A broad conceptual framework is provided that systematically evaluates the rules that govern the ways individuals choose between different emotion regulation strategies, and buttressed by empirical findings from 6 studies that show the effects of hypothesized emotional, cognitive, and motivational determinants of regulation choice.
Emotion regulation and psychopathology.
This review presents an extended process model of emotion regulation, and uses this model to describe key points at which emotion-regulation difficulties can lead to various forms of psychopathology.
Is Timing Everything? Temporal Considerations in Emotion Regulation
An alternative process-specific timing hypothesis is offered, in which emotion-generative and emotion-regulatory processes compete at either earlier or later stages of information processing.
Emotion Regulation Flexibility
How do people flexibly regulate their emotions in order to manage the diverse demands of varying situations? This question assumes particular importance given the central role that emotion regulation…
Better Late Than Never? On the Dynamics of Online Regulation of Sadness Using Distraction and Cognitive Reappraisal
Examining online regulation via distraction and cognitive reappraisal by manipulating the strategy initiation point in sadness-evoking films suggested a possible point of no return for this strategy: adopting a detached view late in the ETE may be difficult.
Sleep and emotions: bidirectional links and underlying mechanisms.
A new process conception of emotion regulation was hypothesized, which predicted that in low-intensity negative situations, people would show a relative preference to choose to regulate emotions by engagement reappraisal, which allows emotional processing, while people in high- intensity negative situations would be expected to show arelative preference to chose to regulated emotions by disengagement distraction.
Divergent cognitive costs for online forms of reappraisal and distraction.
Evaluating the cognitive costs of two major emotion regulation strategies under conditions of increased challenge revealed for the first time a cognitive cost for reappraisal and provided double dissociation between reappRAisal and another major cognitive emotion regulation strategy--distraction.
Distract or reappraise? Age-related differences in emotion-regulation choice.
Predictions that older adults would show an increased preference for distraction over reappraisal in the face of negative material were confirmed and support the notion of an age-related shift toward disengagement strategies to regulate negative emotions.