Perceived effectiveness of emotion regulation strategies in sadness and joy

Ramon Company, Xavier Oriol, Ursula Oberst, Darío Páez

Resultado de la investigación: Article

1 Cita (Scopus)

Resumen

This study examines the use of 43 emotion regulation strategies in episodes of joy and sadness in self-And interpersonal regulation conditions. After recalling interpersonal experiences of sadness and joy, 324 college students replied to the Questionnaire on emotional intrapersonal and interpersonal regulation (CIRE-43) and to a scale of perceived attainment of adaptive goals as a result of the use of the strategy in the episode (perceived effectiveness). As expected, the participants reported regulation of the positive emotion, but with less frequency than in the case of sadness; similar to former studies, selfregulation was found to be more frequent than interpersonal regulation. The analysis of the correlation pattern between perceived effectiveness and the different strategies shows that participants consider different strategies to be adaptive in the different conditions: depending on the emotion (sadness or joy) and on the target (self-regulation or regulation of the other person). The strategies that imply personal growth were considered to be more adaptive overall.

Idioma originalEnglish
Páginas (desde-hasta)375-390
Número de páginas16
PublicaciónAnuario de Psicologia
Volumen45
N.º3
EstadoPublished - 2015

Huella dactilar

Emotions
Students
Growth
Surveys and Questionnaires
Self-Control

ASJC Scopus subject areas

  • Psychology(all)
  • Psychiatry and Mental health

Citar esto

Company, Ramon ; Oriol, Xavier ; Oberst, Ursula ; Páez, Darío. / Perceived effectiveness of emotion regulation strategies in sadness and joy. En: Anuario de Psicologia. 2015 ; Vol. 45, N.º 3. pp. 375-390.
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Company, R, Oriol, X, Oberst, U & Páez, D 2015, 'Perceived effectiveness of emotion regulation strategies in sadness and joy', Anuario de Psicologia, vol. 45, n.º 3, pp. 375-390.

Perceived effectiveness of emotion regulation strategies in sadness and joy. / Company, Ramon; Oriol, Xavier; Oberst, Ursula; Páez, Darío.

En: Anuario de Psicologia, Vol. 45, N.º 3, 2015, p. 375-390.

Resultado de la investigación: Article

TY - JOUR

T1 - Perceived effectiveness of emotion regulation strategies in sadness and joy

AU - Company, Ramon

AU - Oriol, Xavier

AU - Oberst, Ursula

AU - Páez, Darío

PY - 2015

Y1 - 2015

N2 - This study examines the use of 43 emotion regulation strategies in episodes of joy and sadness in self-And interpersonal regulation conditions. After recalling interpersonal experiences of sadness and joy, 324 college students replied to the Questionnaire on emotional intrapersonal and interpersonal regulation (CIRE-43) and to a scale of perceived attainment of adaptive goals as a result of the use of the strategy in the episode (perceived effectiveness). As expected, the participants reported regulation of the positive emotion, but with less frequency than in the case of sadness; similar to former studies, selfregulation was found to be more frequent than interpersonal regulation. The analysis of the correlation pattern between perceived effectiveness and the different strategies shows that participants consider different strategies to be adaptive in the different conditions: depending on the emotion (sadness or joy) and on the target (self-regulation or regulation of the other person). The strategies that imply personal growth were considered to be more adaptive overall.

AB - This study examines the use of 43 emotion regulation strategies in episodes of joy and sadness in self-And interpersonal regulation conditions. After recalling interpersonal experiences of sadness and joy, 324 college students replied to the Questionnaire on emotional intrapersonal and interpersonal regulation (CIRE-43) and to a scale of perceived attainment of adaptive goals as a result of the use of the strategy in the episode (perceived effectiveness). As expected, the participants reported regulation of the positive emotion, but with less frequency than in the case of sadness; similar to former studies, selfregulation was found to be more frequent than interpersonal regulation. The analysis of the correlation pattern between perceived effectiveness and the different strategies shows that participants consider different strategies to be adaptive in the different conditions: depending on the emotion (sadness or joy) and on the target (self-regulation or regulation of the other person). The strategies that imply personal growth were considered to be more adaptive overall.

KW - Interpersonal emotion regulation

KW - Joy

KW - Sadness

KW - Self-regulation

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