Handbook of Emotion Regulation

James J. Gross
Guilford Publications, 2009年6月18日 - 654 頁

This authoritative volume provides a comprehensive road map of the important and rapidly growing field of emotion regulation. Each of the 30 chapters in this handbook reviews the current state of knowledge on the topic at hand, describes salient research methods, and identifies promising directions for future investigation. The contributors?who are the foremost experts in the field?address vital questions about the neurobiological and cognitive bases of emotion regulation, how we develop and use regulatory strategies across the lifespan, individual differences in emotion regulation, social psychological approaches, and implications for psychopathology, clinical interventions, and health.

關於作者 (2009)

\James J. Gross, PhD, is an Associate Professor in the Department of Psychology, a faculty member in the Neurosciences Program, and the Director of the Stanford Psychophysiology Laboratory at Stanford University. He is a leading researcher in the areas of emotion and emotion regulation, and is well known for his innovative theoretical and experimental analyses of emotion regulation processes. He is also an award-winning teacher, a Bass University Fellow in Undergraduate Education, and the Director of the Stanford Psychology One Teaching Program. Dr. Gross earned his BA in philosophy from Yale University and his PhD in clinical psychology from the University of California, Berkeley. He has received early career awards from the American Psychological Association, the Western Psychological Association, and the Society for Psychophysiological Research. Dr. Gross has an extensive program of investigator-initiated research, with grants from both the National Science Foundation and the National Institutes of Health. His publications include Psychology (with Henry Gleitman and Daniel Reisberg), and his current research examines emotion regulation processes in healthy and clinical populations using behavioral, autonomic, and functional magnetic resonance imaging measures.