Cognition and Emotion 32 (6):1317-1328 (2017)

ABSTRACTIt has been widely believed that individuals transform high-intensity shame into anger because shame is unbearably painful. This phenomenon was first coined “humiliated fury,” and it has since received empirical support. The current research tests the novel hypothesis that shame-related anger is not universal, yet hinges on the cultural meanings of anger and shame. Two studies compared the occurrence of shame-related anger in North American cultural contexts to its occurrence in Japanese contexts. In a daily-diary study, participants rated anger and shame feelings during shame situations that occurred over one week. In a vignette study, participants rated anger and shame in response to standardised shame vignettes that were generated in previous research by either U.S. or Japanese respondents. Across the two studies, and in line with previous research on humiliated fury, shame predicted anger for U.S. parti...
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DOI 10.1080/02699931.2017.1414686
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Shame and Guilt: A Psycho Cultural View of the Japanese Self1.Takie Sugiyama Lebra - 1983 - Ethos: Journal of the Society for Psychological Anthropology 11 (3):192-210.
Shame and Guilt: A Psychocultural View of the Japanese Self.Takie Sugiyama Lebra - 1983 - Ethos: Journal of the Society for Psychological Anthropology 11 (3):192-209.

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