Cognitive Interference

Cognitive Interference : Theories, Methods, and Findings

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In this volume, the first synthesis of work on cognitive interference, leading researchers, theorists, and clinicians from around the world confront a number of important questions about intrusive thoughts and suggest a challenging agenda for the more

Product details

  • Paperback | 456 pages
  • 152 x 229mm | 839g
  • Taylor & Francis Ltd
  • London, United Kingdom
  • English
  • 1138991457
  • 9781138991453

Table of contents

Contents: Preface. Part I: Cognitive Interference and Information Processing. E. Klinger, The Contents of Thoughts: Interference as the Downside of Adaptive Normal Mechanisms in Thought Flow. C.S. Carver, Cognitive Interference and the Structure of Behavior. C. MacLeod, Anxiety and Cognitive Processes. P.L. Yee, J. Vaughan, Integrating Cognitive, Personality, and Social Approaches to Cognitive Interference and Distractibility. R. Schwarzer, Thought Control of Action: Interfering Self-Doubts. M.W. Vasey, E.L. Daleiden, Information-Processing Pathways to Cognitive Interference in Childhood. I.G. Sarason, G.R. Pierce, B.R. Sarason, Domains of Cognitive Interference. R. Kanfer, P.L. Ackerman, A Self-Regulatory Skills Perspective to Reducing Cognitive Interference. Part II: Cognitive Interference, Stress, and Performance. S.M. Miller, Monitoring and Blunting of Threatening Information: Cognitive Interference and Facilitation in the Coping Process. M. Mikulincer, Mental Rumination and Learned Helplessness: Cognitive Shifts During Helplessness Training and Their Behavioral Consequences. M.A. Bruch, Cognitive Interference and Social Interaction: The Case of Shyness and Nonassertiveness. J.V. Wood, P. Dodgson, When Is Self-Focused Attention an Adaptive Coping Response?: Rumination and Overgeneralization Versus Compensation. R.E. Smith, Performance Anxiety, Cognitive Interference, and Concentration Enhancement Strategies in Sports. G.R. Pierce, C.A. Henderson, J.H. Yost, C.M. Loffredo, Cognitive Interference, and Personality: Theoretical and Methodological Issues. Part III: Cognitive Interference and Clinical Problems. M.J. Dombeck, G.J. Siegle, R.E. Ingram, Cognitive Interference and Coping Strategies in Vulnerability to Negative Affect. Z.V. Segal, Cognitive Interference in Depressive and Anxiety-Based Disorders. I.H. Gotlib, J.E. Roberts, E. Gilboa, Cognitive Interference in Depression. W. Nasby, J.L. Yates, Toward a Network Model of Dissociative Mechanisms. K.J. Craig, J.A. Heisler, A. Baum, Intrusive Thought and the Maintenance of Chronic more

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