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Emotion in Memory and Development

Biological, Cognitive, and Social Considerations

Jodi Quas (Redaktør) ; Robyn Fivush (Redaktør)

The question of how well children recall and can discuss emotional experiences is one with numerous theoretical and applied implications. Theoretically, the role of emotions generally and emtional distress specifically in children's emerging cognitive abilities has implications for understanding how children attend to and process information, how children react to emotional information, and how that information affects their development and functioning over time. Les mer
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Vår pris: 819,-

(Innbundet) Fri frakt!
Leveringstid: Sendes innen 21 dager
På grunn av Brexit-tilpasninger og tiltak for å begrense covid-19 kan det dessverre oppstå forsinket levering.

Om boka

The question of how well children recall and can discuss emotional experiences is one with numerous theoretical and applied implications. Theoretically, the role of emotions generally and emtional distress specifically in children's emerging cognitive abilities has implications for understanding how children attend to and process information, how children react to emotional information, and how that information affects their development and functioning over time.
Practically speaking, increasing numbers of children have been involved in legal settings as victims or witnesses to violence, highlighting the need to determine the extent to which children's eyewitness reports of traumatic experiences are accurate and complete. In clinical contexts, the ability to
narrate emotional events is emerging as a significant predictor of psychological outcomes. How children learn to describe emotional experiences and the extent to which they can do so coherently thus has important implications for clinical interventions.

Fakta

Innholdsfortegnelse

I. Stress and Memory, Empirical Evidence ; 1. Remembering Traumatic Childhood Experiences: An Attachment Theory Perspective Yoojin Chae, Christin M. Ogle, and Gail S. Goodman ; 2. Children's Understanding and Remembering of Stressful Experiences Lynne Baker-Ward, Peter A. Ornstein, and Lauren P. Starnes ; 3. Injuries, Emergency Rooms, and Children's Memory: Factors Contributing to Individual Differences Carole Peterson and Kelly L. Warren ; 4. Stress and Autobiographical Memory Functioning Andrea Follmer Greenhoot, Rebecca J. Johnson, John-Paul Legerski, and Laura A. McCloskey ; II. Stress, Coping, and Parent-Child Narratives ; 5. Coping and Memory: Automatic and Controlled Processes in Adaptation to Stress Bruce E. Compas, Laura K. Campbell, Kristen E. Robinson, and Erin M. Rodriguez ; 6. Mother-child Emotion Dialogues: A Window into the Psychological Secure Base David Oppenheim and Nina Koren-Karie ; 7. Mother-child Reminiscing in the Context of Secure Attachment Relationships: Lessons in Understanding and Coping with Negative Emotions Deborah Laible and Tia Panfile ; 8. Creating a Context for Children's Memory: The Importance of Parental Attachment Status, Coping, and Narrative Skill for Co-Constructing Meaning Following Stressful Experiences Jessica McDermott Sales ; III. Stress, Physiology, and Neurobiology ; 9. An Integrated Model of Emotional Memory: Dynamic Transactions in Development Kristen Weede Alexander and Karen Davis O'Hara ; 10. Development and Social Regulation of Stress Neurobiology in Human Development: Implications for the Study of Traumatic Memories Kristen L. Wiik and Megan R. Gunnar ; 11. Stress Effects on the Brain System Underlying Explicit Memory Leslie J. Carver and Annette Cluver ; 12. Physiological Stress Responses and Children's Event Memory Allison R. Wallin, Jodi A. Quas, and Ilona S. Yim ; IV. Integration and New Directions ; 13. Co-constructing Memories and Meaning over Time Robyn Fivush ; 14. Relationships, Stress, and Memory Ross A. Thompson ; 15. Complications Abound, and Why that's a Good Thing Patricia J. Bauer ; 16. Emotion and Memory in Development: Clinical and Forensic Implications Karen Salmon and Rowena Conroy