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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... anger, sadness, disgust and happiness. Cognition and Emotion provides a novel approach with a range of implications for clinical practice. It will be essential reading for undergraduate and postgraduate courses on emotion.
Depression, parasuicide and suicide Miscellaneous disgust-related disorders Summary and conclusions 10 Happiness Introduction Joy and other circumscribed positive emotions Happiness as a non-circumscribed emotional state Traditional ...
... we have retained the structure of the first edition in which the second part of the book examines the five basic emotions of fear, sadness, anger, disgust, and happiness and their related disorders on a chapter-by-chapter basis.
The experience of happiness is one that people go to extraordinary lengths to attain, though its pursuit is full of dangers that we consistently and repeatedly ignore (Power, 2013a). Indeed, the American Constitution enshrines ...
At the opposite extreme, emotions and moods other than happiness and love have long been considered to make us think and act in irrational ways, as noted earlier. Sometimes such views may represent cultural or familial beliefs.