All Stories

  1. Online psychological intervention for bipolar disorder - disappointing results, redoubled efforts
  2. Social dominance and multiple dimensions of psychopathology: An experimental test of reactivity to leadership and subordinate roles
  3. Inviting ASPPB to address systemic bias and racism: Reply to Turner et al. (2021).
  4. The Interpersonal Regulation Interaction Scale (IRIS): A multistudy investigation of receivers’ retrospective evaluations of interpersonal emotion regulation interactions.
  5. A Model of Aggressive Behavior: Early Adversity, Impulsivity, and Response Inhibition
  6. Willingness to Expend Effort Toward Reward and Extreme Ambitions in Bipolar I Disorder
  7. Mania risk and creativity: A multi-method study of the role of motivation
  8. Mania Risk is Associated with Dominance Behavior in an Interpersonal Negotiation Task
  9. The dominance behavioural system: A multidimensional transdiagnostic approach
  10. Adulthood personality correlates of childhood adversity
  11. An Evolving View of the Structure of Self-Regulation
  12. A genetic analysis of the validity of the Hypomanic Personality Scale
  13. Predicting change in symptoms of depression during the transition to university: The roles of BDNF and working memory capacity
  14. Nonverbal dominance behavior among individuals at risk for mania
  15. Task-evoked pupillometry provides a window into the development of short-term memory capacity
  16. Inadequate Treatment of Black Americans With Bipolar Disorder
  17. Origins and Functions of Positive Affect
  18. Emotion perception and quality of life in bipolar I disorder
  19. Cross-national prevalence and cultural correlates of bipolar I disorder
  20. Impulsive responses to emotion as a transdiagnostic vulnerability to internalizing and externalizing symptoms
  21. Impulsive responses to positive mood and reward are related to mania risk
  22. Iowa gambling task performance in euthymic bipolar I disorder: A meta-analysis and empirical study
  23. Major depressive disorder and impulsive reactivity to emotion: Toward a dual-process view of depression
  24. Why are people with bipolar disorder creative? A hunt for mechanisms
  25. Hubristic Pride is Associated with Explicit and Implicit Power Motivation
  26. Reward Responses Inventory
  27. 7 Up 7 Down Inventory
  28. The dominance behavioral system and manic temperament: Motivation for dominance, self-perceptions of power, and socially dominant behaviors
  29. Impulsivity and risk for mania: Towards greater specificity
  30. Elevated ambitions for fame among persons diagnosed with bipolar I disorder.
  31. The dominance behavioral system and psychopathology: Evidence from self-report, observational, and biological studies.
  32. Family Influences on Mania-Relevant Cognitions and Beliefs: A Cognitive Model of Mania and Reward
  33. The Double-Edged Sword of Goal Engagement: Consequences of Goal Pursuit in Bipolar Disorder
  34. The Behavioral Activation System and Mania
  35. Bipolar Disorder
  36. Situational Rumination: A Method for Minimizing Retrospective Reporting Bias
  37. Negative Generalization and Symptoms of Anxiety Disorders
  38. Emotional and physiological responses to normative and idiographic positive stimuli in bipolar disorder
  39. Quality of life and impulsivity in bipolar disorder
  40. Three studies on self-report scales to detect bipolar disorder
  41. Positivity biases during extreme challenge may spell trouble in bipolar disorder
  42. Emotional responses to normative and idiographic positive stimuli: Experience, behavior, and psychophysiology
  43. Elevated approach motivation as an explanation for excessive anger in bipolar
  44. A discrete emotions approach to positive emotion disturbance in depression
  45. Authentic and hubristic pride: Differential relations to aspects of goal regulation, affect, and self-control
  46. The clinical significance of creativity in bipolar disorder
  47. Psychopathology
  48. On the role of goal dysregulation in the treatment of bipolar disorder.
  49. The Role of Depression, Shame-Proneness, and Guilt-Proneness in Predicting Criticism of Relatives Towards People With Bipolar Disorder
  50. Depressive Symptoms and Affective Reactivity to Maternal Praise and Criticism
  51. Cognitive correlates of mania risk: are responses to success, positive moods, and manic symptoms distinct or overlapping?
  52. Affective reactivity in response to criticism in remitted bipolar disorder: a laboratory analog of expressed emotion
  53. Two-Mode Models of Self-Regulation as a Tool for Conceptualizing Effects of the Serotonin System in Normal Behavior and Diverse Disorders
  54. Reflective and ruminative processing of positive emotional memories in bipolar disorder and healthy controls
  55. Elevated expectancies among persons diagnosed with bipolar disorder
  56. Assessment tools for adult bipolar disorder.
  57. Preventing Mania: A Preliminary Examination of the GOALS Program
  58. Social and familial factors in the course of bipolar disorder: Basic processes and relevant interventions.
  59. Positive affect regulation in anxiety disorders
  60. Positive Emotional Traits and Ambitious Goals among People at Risk for Mania: The Need for Specificity
  61. Do positive emotions predict symptomatic change in bipolar disorder?
  62. Psychosocial mechanisms in bipolar disorder.
  63. Commonalities and differences in characteristics of persons at risk for narcissism and mania
  64. An Acceptance-Based Psychoeducation Intervention to Reduce Expressed Emotion in Relatives of Bipolar Patients
  65. Tendencies Toward Mania and Tendencies Toward Depression Have Distinct Motivational, Affective, and Cognitive Correlates
  66. Emotion and Psychopathology: Bridging Affective and Clinical Scienceedited by Jonathan Rottenberg and Sheri L. Johnson; American Psychological Association, Washington, D.C., 2007, 336 pages, $69.95
  67. "Life events as predictors of mania and depression in bipolar I disorder": Correction to Johnson et al. (2008).
  68. Bipolar disorders across the lifespan
  69. Development of the treatment attitudes questionnaire in bipolar disorder
  70. Implicit motivation and explicit motivation: Associations with bipolar vulnerability
  71. Positive Generalization Scale
  72. Treatment Attitudes Questionnaire
  73. Responses to Positive Affect Questionnaire
  74. Mania Risk and Creativity: The Role of Overinclusive Categorization
  75. Serotonergic function, two-mode models of self-regulation, and vulnerability to depression: What depression has in common with impulsive aggression.
  76. Cognitive responses to failure and success relate uniquely to bipolar depression versus mania.
  77. Risk for mania and positive emotional responding: Too much of a good thing?
  78. Cognitive inhibition across psychopathologies
  79. Unique association of approach motivation and mania vulnerability
  80. Ruminative Responses to Negative and Positive Affect Among Students Diagnosed with Bipolar Disorder and Major Depressive Disorder
  81. Dispositional Rumination in Individuals with a Depression History
  82. Positive Mood Induction and Facial Affect Recognition among Students at Risk for Mania
  83. Responses to Positive Affect: A Self-Report Measure of Rumination and Dampening
  84. Bipolar disorder: What can psychotherapists learn from the cognitive research?
  85. Emotion and psychopathology: Bridging affective and clinical science.
  86. Does processing of emotional stimuli predict symptomatic improvement and diagnostic recovery from major depression?
  87. Over-Reactions to Positive Emotion---Is There More to Hypomania Than Meets the Eye?
  88. Emotion and Bipolar Disorder.
  89. Role of treatment alliance in the clinical management of bipolar disorder: Stronger alliances prospectively predict fewer manic symptoms
  90. Life events and juvenile bipolar disorder: Conceptual issues and early findings
  91. Extreme Goal Setting and Vulnerability to Mania Among Undiagnosed Young Adults
  92. Reactivity to a laboratory stressor among individuals with bipolar I disorder in full or partial remission.
  93. The prospective impact of sleep duration on depression and mania
  94. The Psychopathology and Treatment of Bipolar Disorder
  95. Willingly Approached Set of Statistically Unlikely Pursuits
  96. Self-referentiality and emotional responding: clues from depression
  97. Life events in bipolar disorder: Towards more specific models
  98. Suicidality in Bipolar I Disorder
  99. Cognitive, Behavioral, and Affective Responses to Reward: Links with Hypomanic Symptoms
  100. Distinctions between bipolar and unipolar depression
  101. Hypomanic vulnerability, terror management, and materialism
  102. Spanish-Language Measures of Mania and Depression.
  103. Negative Cognitions Predict the Course of Bipolar Depression, Not Mania
  104. Negative Cognitions Predict the Course of Bipolar Depression, Not Mania
  105. Goal Appraisals and Vulnerability to Bipolar Disorder: A Personal Projects Analysis
  106. Dynamical Patterns in Bipolar Depression
  107. Screening for Bipolar Disorder
  108. Can personality traits predict increases in manic and depressive symptoms?
  109. Sequential interactions in the parent–child communications of depressed fathers and depressed mothers.
  110. Coping and medication adherence in bipolar disorder
  111. Social support and self-esteem predict changes in bipolar depression but not mania
  112. Psychosocial approaches to the treatment of bipolar disorder
  113. Sequential interactions in the marital communication of depressed men and women.
  114. Social support and the course of bipolar disorder.
  115. Negative life events and time to recovery from episodes of bipolar disorder.
  116. Parent–child interaction among depressed fathers and mothers: Impact on child functioning.
  117. Marital interactions of depressed men and women.
  118. Psychosocial functioning in children of alcoholic fathers.
  119. Life events and bipolar disorder: Implications from biological theories.
  120. Clinical characteristics associated with interpersonal depression: symptoms, course and treatment response
  121. Event-related potential correlates of IQ
  122. The Dimensions of Life Stress and the Specificity of Disorder
  123. Effects of situational variables on the interpersonal behavior of families with an aggressive adolescent
  124. Inconsistent communication: A simplified method for selecting messages
  125. Bipolar Disorder