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标题:Victims of their own cognitions: Implicit social cognitions, emotional distress, and peer victimization
时间:2020-03-26 19:58:31
DOI:10.1016/j.appdev.2007.02.001
作者:Paul J. Rosen;Richard Milich;Monica J. Harris
关键词:Peer relations; Peer victimization; Schema; Social cognitions
出版源: 《Journal of Applied Developmental Psychology》 ,28 (3) :211-226
摘要:This study investigated the relation between victimization and victimization-related distress and implicit social–cognitive processing. Eighty-seven 9–13 year old children completed measures of victimization experience and social cognitive processing tasks, including the emotional Stroop task and the self-concept Implicit Association Test (IAT). Participants also related narratives of personal victimization experiences. Results showed that children who experienced more frequent victimization and expressed more distress when discussing their victimization demonstrated increased implicit association of themselves as victims and greater use of emotionally dysregulated preemptive processing. This study represents the first evidence of a relation between distinct implicit processing patterns and chronic peer victimization among children.
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目录:
  • Victims of their own cognitions: Implicit social cognitions, emotional distress, and peer victi.....
    • Introduction
      • Theoretical model
      • The present study
      • Implicit self-association
      • Preemptive processing
      • Subtypes of victimization
      • Research question
    • Method
      • Participants
      • Procedure
      • Social cognitive measures
        • Emotional Stroop task
        • Implicit Association Test
        • Victim narratives
      • Additional measures
        • Reactive-Proactive Aggression Questionnaire
      • Victimization measures
        • Perception of Peer Support Scale
        • Victimization composite
    • Results
      • Relations of implicit cognitions to victimization experiences
      • Relations of implicit cognitions to victimization distress
      • Age and sex effects
    • Discussion
      • Relation of implicit cognitions to victimization experiences
        • Implicit associations
        • Preemptive processing
      • Relations of implicit cognitions to victim distress
        • Implicit associations
        • Preemptive processing
      • Theoretical implications
      • Implications for interventions
      • Limitations of the present study
      • Conclusions
    • References

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