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  1. Michal Tanzer, Galia Avidan & Golan Shahar (2013). Does Social Support Protect Against Recognition of Angry Facial Expressions Following Failure? Cognition and Emotion 27 (7):1335-1344.
  2. Dana Tzur-Bitan, Nachshon Meiran & Golan Shahar (2010). The Importance of Modeling Comorbidity Using an Intra-Individual, Time-Series Approach. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 33 (2-3):172-173.
    We suggest that the network approach to comorbidity (Cramer et al.) is best examined by using longitudinal, multi-measurement, intra-individual data. Employment of time-series analysis to the examination of the generalized anxiety disorder and major depressive disorder comorbidity enables a detailed appreciation of fluctuations and causal trajectories in terms of both symptoms and cognitive vulnerability.
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  3. Larry Davidson & Golan Shahar (2008). From Deficit to Desire: A Philosophical Reconsideration of Action Models of Psychopathology. Philosophy, Psychiatry, and Psychology 14 (3):215-232.
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  4. Larry Davidson & Golan Shahar (2007). Introducing a" Deleuze Effect" Into Psychiatry. Philosophy, Psychiatry, and Psychology 14 (3):243-247.
  5. Golan Shahar (2006). Repression, Suppression, and Oppression (in Depression). Behavioral and Brain Sciences 29 (5):533-534.
    Erdelyi's two key tenets – that repression may be conscious (“suppression”) and that it is context-sensitive – resonate well with findings on unipolar depression. Drawing from this field, I argue that (1) “oppression,” namely, pressure from significant others to refrain from attending to certain mental contents, influences individuals' repression/suppression; and that, (2) individuals actively create the very contexts that facilitate their repression/suppression.
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