Cognition and Emotion: From order to disorder
This fully updated third edition of the highly praised Cognition and Emotion provides a comprehensive overview of contemporary research on both normal emotional experience and the emotional disorders.
The book provides a comprehensive review of the basic literature on cognition and emotion – it describes the historical background and philosophy of emotion, reviews the main theories of normal emotions and emotional disorders, and the research on the five basic emotions of fear, anger, sadness, anger, disgust and happiness. The authors provide a unique integration of two areas which are often treated separately: the main theories of normal emotions rarely address the issue of disordered emotions, and theories of emotional disorders (e.g. depression, post-traumatic stress disorder, and phobias) rarely discuss normal emotions. The book draws these separate strands together, introducing a theoretical framework that can be applied to both normal and disordered emotions.
Cognition and Emotion provides both an advanced textbook for undergraduate and postgraduate courses in addition to a novel approach with a range of implications for clinical practice for work with the emotional disorders.
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... has given his name to an extreme form of love-sickness in which the sufferer typically falls in love with a celebrity or a well-known public figure, perhaps likely to become an increasing problem in our celebrity-preoccupied age.
... illustrated in Figure 2.1. There are numerous problems with dualism in general and the PART 2.
In other words the passions cause the soul to will behaviour which is already happening. The second problem for Descartes is. FIGURE 2.1 A Cartesian analysis of anger FIGURE 2.2 Aristotle«s theory of emotions as applied to anger.
... must be some hope left of survival from their predicament. (1383a) So, to reiterate, individuals who are of the state of. FIGURE 2.2 Aristotle«s theory of emotions as applied to anger FIGURE 2.3 Thomistic account of the emotion of fear.
This scheme is illustrated diagrammatically in Figure 2.2. for the emotion of anger. Having made some progress, then, with our discussion of the concept of emotion, this seems a timely point to pause and initiate some form of debate ...