Origins of Cognitive Vulnerability to Depression

@article{Ingram2004OriginsOC,
  title={Origins of Cognitive Vulnerability to Depression},
  author={R. Ingram},
  journal={Cognitive Therapy and Research},
  year={2004},
  volume={27},
  pages={77-88}
}
  • R. Ingram
  • Published 2004
  • Psychology
  • Cognitive Therapy and Research
  • Vulnerability has increasingly become the organizing construct around which much research in psychopathology is organized. This is particularly the case for depression, where researchers have begun to focus considerable attention on the variables that may predispose some individuals to this disorder. Much of this attention has been directed toward understanding the origins of these presumed vulnerability processes. In line with this interest, vulnerability origins stemming from schema models… CONTINUE READING
    103 Citations
    Cognitive reactivity and vulnerability: empirical evaluation of construct activation and cognitive diatheses in unipolar depression.
    • 443
    • PDF
    Cognitive Schemas, Beliefs and Assumptions
    • 141
    Cognitive Vulnerabilities as Mediators between Emotional Abuse and Depressive Symptoms
    • 27
    The developmental origins of a helplessness endophenotype in children
    Prospective evaluation of a cognitive vulnerability-stress model for depression: the interaction of schema self-structures and negative life events.
    • 41
    • PDF

    References

    SHOWING 1-10 OF 67 REFERENCES
    Vulnerability to depression: cognitive reactivity and parental bonding in high-risk individuals.
    • 112
    • PDF
    Developing Perspectives on the Cognitive–Developmental Origins of Depression: Back Is the Future
    • R. Ingram
    • Psychology
    • Cognitive Therapy and Research
    • 2004
    • 21
    Parental representations, cognitive distortions, and mild depression
    • 63
    Cognitive vulnerability in children at risk for depression
    • 180
    Depressive Disorders: Toward a Unified Hypothesis
    • 354
    Overview of recent research in depression. Integration of ten conceptual models into a comprehensive clinical frame.
    • 501
    Heterogeneity of cognitive style among depressed inpatients.
    • 103
    Attachment, depressotypic cognitions, and dysphoria
    • 47