6 found
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  1.  48
    The Construction of Emotion in Interactions, Relationships, and Cultures.Michael Boiger & Batja Mesquita - 2012 - Emotion Review 4 (3):221-229.
    Emotions are engagements with a continuously changing world of social relationships. In the present article, we propose that emotions are therefore best conceived as ongoing, dynamic, and interactive processes that are socially constructed. We review evidence for three social contexts of emotion construction that are embedded in each other: The unfolding of emotion within interactions, the mutual constitution of emotion and relationships, and the shaping of emotion at the level of the larger cultural context. Finally, we point to interdependencies amongst (...)
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  2.  9
    Defending Honour, Keeping Face: Interpersonal Affordances of Anger and Shame in Turkey and Japan.Michael Boiger, Derya Güngör, Mayumi Karasawa & Batja Mesquita - 2014 - Cognition and Emotion 28 (7):1255-1269.
  3.  17
    Influencing and Adjusting in Daily Emotional Situations: A Comparison of European and Asian American Action Styles.Michael Boiger, Batja Mesquita, Annie Y. Tsai & Hazel Markus - 2012 - Cognition and Emotion 26 (2):332-340.
  4.  33
    Emotion Science Needs to Account for the Social World.Michael Boiger & Batja Mesquita - 2012 - Emotion Review 4 (3):236-237.
    Emotions are complex processes that are constrained by biology, but not fully explained without taking into account the social context in which they develop. Mapping these contexts, and understanding how and under which conditions they shape emotions, is an essential task for the science of emotions; a task that—at least in psychology—has been neglected. The three commentaries each offer some interesting reflections on exactly this task.
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  5.  3
    Humiliated Fury is Not Universal: The Co-Occurrence of Anger and Shame in the United States and Japan.Alexander Kirchner, Michael Boiger, Yukiko Uchida, Vinai Norasakkunkit, Philippe Verduyn & Batja Mesquita - 2017 - Cognition and Emotion 32 (6):1317-1328.
    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 (...)
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  6. When Holding in Prevents From Reaching Out: Emotion Suppression and Social Support-Seeking in Multicultural Groups.Smaranda Boroş, Lore van Gorp & Michael Boiger - 2019 - Frontiers in Psychology 10.
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