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dc.contributor.authorSummerville, Amyen_US
dc.contributor.authorRoese, Neal J.en_US
dc.contributor.authorEpstude, Kaien_US
dc.contributor.authorFessel, Florianen_US
dc.contributor.authorMorrison, Mikeen_US
dc.contributor.authorSmallman, Rachelen_US
dc.contributor.authorGalinsky, Adam D.en_US
dc.contributor.authorSegerstrom, Suzanneen_US
dc.date.accessioned2011-04-07T17:37:58Zen_US
dc.date.accessioned2013-07-10T15:09:40Z
dc.date.available2011-04-07T17:37:58Zen_US
dc.date.available2013-07-10T15:09:40Z
dc.date.issued2011-04-07en_US
dc.identifier.uri
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/2374.MIA/4415en_US
dc.description.abstractPast research has established a connection between regret (negative emotions connected to cognitions about how past actions might have achieved better outcomes) and both depression and anxiety. in the present research, the relations between regret, repetitive thought, depression, and anxiety were examined in a nationally representative telephone survey. although both regret and repetitive thought were associated with general distress, only regret was associated with anhedonic depression and anxious arousal. Further, the interaction between regret and repetitive thought (i.e., repetitive regret) was highly predictive of general distress but not of anhedonic depression nor anxious arousal. these relations were strikingly consistent across demographic variables such as sex, race/ethnicity, age, education, and income.en_US
dc.titleRepetitive regret, depression, and anxiety: findings from a nationally representative surveyen_US
dc.typeTexten_US
dc.date.published2009en_US


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