Communicating Emotion: Social, Moral, and Cultural Processes

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Cambridge University Press, Aug 13, 1999 - Psychology - 295 pages
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The central argument of this book is that emotion is meaningful and meaning is emotional. The modern world is forcing us to understand emotion in order to cope with new problems such as road rage and epidemic levels of depression, as well as age-old problems such as homicide, genocide and racial tension. This book draws upon scholarly research to address, explain and legitimize the role that emotion plays in everyday interaction and in many of the pressing social, moral, and cultural issues that we face today.
 

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Contents

III
9
IV
11
V
14
VI
34
VII
36
VIII
39
X
41
XI
43
XXXI
136
XXXII
137
XXXIII
139
XXXIV
144
XXXV
146
XXXVI
151
XXXVII
158
XXXVIII
160

XIII
51
XIV
52
XV
54
XVI
67
XVII
70
XVIII
71
XIX
72
XX
83
XXI
87
XXII
90
XXIII
93
XXIV
104
XXV
105
XXVI
107
XXVII
111
XXVIII
116
XXIX
133
XXX
134
XXXIX
162
XL
179
XLI
185
XLII
191
XLIII
192
XLIV
194
XLV
198
XLVI
207
XLVII
217
XLVIII
220
XLIX
223
L
230
LI
234
LII
235
LIII
243
LIV
277
LV
286
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Page 252 - Feeney, JA, Noller, P., & Roberts, N. (1998). Emotion, attachment, and satisfaction in close relationships. In PA Andersen & LK Guerrero (Eds.), Handbook of communication and emotion: Research, theory, applications, and contexts (pp.

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