Chapter References

1. Shepherd, M. (1993). The placebo: from specificity to the non-specific and back. Psychological Medicine, 23, 569-78.

2. Peterson, F. and Jung, C.G. (1970). Psychophysical investigations with the galvanometer and pneumograph in normal and insane individuals. Brain, 30, 153-218.

3. Kessler, R.C., McGonagle, K.A., Shanyang, Z., et al.(1994). Lifetime and 12-month prevalence of DSM-II-R psychiatric disorders in the United States. Archives of General Psychiatry, 51, 8-13.

4. Nisbett, R.E. and Wilson, T.D. (1977). Telling more than we can know: verbal reports on mental processes. Psychological Review, 84, 231-59.

5. Schacter, D.L., Kagan, J., and Leichtman, M.D. (1995). True and false memories in children and adults: a cognitive science perspective. Psychology, Public Policy and Law, 1, 411-28.

6. Neisser, U. (1967). Cognitive psychology. Appleton-Century-Crofts, New York.

7. Arens, K. (1996). Wilhelm Griesinger: psychiatry between philosophy and praxis. Philosophy, Psychiatry and Psychology, 3, 148-52.

8. van Praag, H. (1993). Make believes in psychiatry or the perils of progress, p. 7. Bruner-Mazel, New York.

9. Gray, J.A. (1982). The neuropsychology of anxiety. An enquiry into the functions of the septo-hippocampal system. Clarendon Press, Oxford.

10. LeDoux, J.E. (1996). The emotional brain. Simon and Schuster, New York.

11. Oatley, K. and Jenkins, J.M. (1996). Understanding emotions. Blackwell, Cambridge, MA.

12. Damasio, A.R. (1994). Descartes' error. Putnam, New York.

13. Hugdahl, K. (1989). Human Pavlovian aversive conditioning: effects of brain asymmetry and stimulus lateralization. In Aversion, avoidance, and anxiety: perspectives on aversively motivated behavior (ed. T. Archer and L.G. Nilsson), pp. 145-7. Erlbaum, Hillsdale, NJ.

14. Wittling, W. (1996). Brain asymmetry in the control of autonomic-physiological activity. In Brain asymmetry (ed. R.J. Davidson and K. Hugdahl), pp. 305-57. MIT Press, Cambridge, MA.

15. Davidson, R.J. (1992). Anterior cerebral asymmetry and the nature of emotion. Brain and Cognition, 20, 125-51.

16. Heller, W. and Nitschke, J.B. (1998). The puzzle of regional brain activity in depression and anxiety: the importance of subtypes and comorbidity. Cognition and Emotion, 12, 421-47.

17. Davidson, R.J. and Fox, N. (1989). Frontal brain asymmetry predicts infants'response to maternal separation. Journal of Abnormal Psychology, 98, 127-31.

18. Tomarken, A.J., Davidson, R.J., and Henriques, J.B. (1990). Resting frontal brain asymmetry predicts affective responses to films. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 59, 791-801.

19. Hosking, S.G., Marsh, N.V., and Friedman, P.J. (1996). Poststroke depression: prevalence, course, and associated factors. Neuropsychology Review, 6, 107-33.

20. Davidson, R.J. (1998). Affective style and affective disorders: perspectives from affective neuroscience. Cognition and Emotion, 12, 307-30.

21. Tomarken, A.J. and Keener, A.D. (1988). Frontal brain asymmetry and depression: a self-regulatory perspective. Cognition and Emotion, 12, 387-420.

22. Bruder, G.E., Stewart, J.W., Mercier, M.A., et al. (1997). Outcome of cognitive-behavioral therapy for depression: relation to hemispheric dominance for verbal processing. Journal of Abnormal Psychology, 106, 138-44.

23. Zuckerman, M. (1995). Good and bad humors: biochemical bases of personality and its disorders. Psychological Science, 6, 325-32.

24. Costa, P.T. and McCrae, R.R. (1992). Neo-PI-R: revised personality inventory. Psychological Assessment Resources, Odessa, FL.

25. Gray, J.A. (1987). Discussions arising from Cloninger, C.R. A unified biosocial theory of personality and its role in the development of anxiety states. Psychiatric Developments, 4, 377-94.

26. Zuckerman, M. (1994). Behavioral expressions and biosocial bases of sensation seeking. Cambridge University Press, New York.

27. Andrews, G., Stewart, G., Allen, R., and Henderson, A.S. (1990). The genetics of six neurotic disorders: a twin study. Journal of Affective Disorder, 19, 23-9.

28. Craske, M.G. (1997). Fear and anxiety in children and adolescents. Bulletin of the Menninger Clinic, 61, 4-36.

29. Kagan, J., Reznick, J.S., Clarke, C., Snidman, N., and Garcia-Coll, C. (1984). Behavioral inhibition to the unfamiliar. Child Development, 55, 2212-25.

30. Biederman, J., Rosenbaum, J.F., Chaloff, J., and Kagan, J. (1995). Behavioural inhibition as a risk factor for anxiety disorders. In Anxiety disorders in children and adolescents (ed. J.S. March), pp. 61-81. Guilford Press, New York.

31. Schmidt, L.A., Fox, N.A., Sternberg, E.M., Gold, P.W., Smith, C.C., and Schulkin, J. (1997). Behavioral and neuroendocrine responses in shy children. Developmental Psychobiology, 30, 127-40.

32. Vrana, R.J., Spence, E.L., and Lang, P.J. (1988). The startle probe response: a new measure of emotion? Journal of Abnormal Psychology, 97, 487-91.

33. Grillon, C., Dierker, L., and Merikangas, K.R. (1997). Startle modulation in children at risk for anxiety disorders and/or alcoholism. Journal of the American Academy of Child and Adolescent Psychiatry, 36, 925-32.

34. Clark, L.A., Watson, D., and Mineka, S. (1994). Temperament, personality, and the mood and the anxiety disorders. Journal of Abnormal Psychology, 103, 103-16.

35. Schulman, P., Keith, D., and Seligman, M.P. (1993). Is optimism heritable? A study of twins. Behaviour Research and Therapy, 31, 569-74.

36. Hollon, S., Evans, M., and DeRubeis, R. (1990). Cognitive mediation of relapse prevention following treatment for depression: implications for differential risk. In Psychological aspects of depression (ed. R. Ingram), pp. 117-36. Plenum Press, New York.

37. Iacono, W.G. and Ficken, J.W. (1989). Research strategies employing psychophysiological measures: identifying and using psychophysiological markers. In Handbook of clinical psychophysiology (ed. G. Turpin), pp. 45-70. Wiley, Chichester.

38. Turpin, G. (1989). An overview of clinical psychophysiological techniques: tools or theories? In Handbook of clinical psychophysiology (ed. G. Turpin), pp. 3-44. Wiley, Chichester.

39. van Praag, H.M., Kahn, R., Asnis, G.M., et al. (1987). Denosologization of biological psychiatry or the specificity of 5-HT disturbances in psychiatric disorders. Journal of Affective Disorders, 13, 1-8.

40. Hultman, C.M., Ohman, A., Ohlund, L.S., Wieselgren, I.-M., and Lindstrom, L.H. (1996). Electrodermal activity and social network as predictors of outcome of episodes in schizophrenia. Journal of Abnormal Psychology, 105, 626-36.

41. Katsanis, J. and Iacono, W.G. (1994). Electrodermal activity and clinical status in chronic schizophrenia. Journal of Abnormal Psychology, 103, 777-83.

42. Junginger, J. and Rauscher, F.P. (1987). Vocal activity in verbal hallucinations. Journal of Psychiatric Research, 21, 101-9.

43. Bentall, R.P. (1990). The illusion of reality: a review and integration of psychological research on hallucinations. Psychological Bulletin, 107, 82-95.

44. David, A.S. (1994). The neuropsychological origins of auditory hallucinations. In The neuropsychology of schizophrenia (ed. A.S. David and J.C. Cutting), pp. 269-313. Erlbaum, Hove.

45. Frith, C.D. (1992). The cognitive neuropsychology of schizophrenia. Erlbaum, Hillsdale, NJ.

46. Chapman, L.J. and Chapman, J.P. (1973). Disordered thought in schizophrenia, p. 224. Appleton-Century-Crofts, New York.

47. Strauss, M.E. (1993). Relations of symptoms to cognitive deficits in schizophrenia. Schizophrenia Bulletin, 19, 215-31.

48. Foster Green, M. (1993). Cognitive remediation in schizophrenia: is it time yet? American Journal of Psychiatry, 150, 178-87.

49. Lang, P.J., Bradley, M.M., and Cuthbert, B.N. (1992). A motivational analysis of emotion: reflex-cortex connections. Psychological Science, 3, 44-9.

50. O'Brien, J.T. (1997). The glucocorticoid cascade hypothesis in man. British Journal of Psychiatry, 170, 199-201.

51. Magnusson, D. and Ohman, A. (1987). Psychopathology: an interactional perspective. Academic Press, Orlando, FL.

52. Harrop, C.E., Trower, P., and Mitchell, I.J. (1996). Does the biology go around the symptoms? A Copernican shift in schizophrenia paradigms. Clinical Psychology Review, 16, 641-54.

53. Miller, G.A. (1995). How we think about cognition, emotion, and biology in psychopathology. Psychophysiology, 33, 615-28.

54. Weiss, J.M., Simson, P.G., Ambrose, M.J., Webster, A., and Hoffman, L.J. (1985). Neurochemical basis of behavioral depression. Advances in Behavioral Medicine, 1, 253-75.

55. Baxter, L., Schwartz, J.M., Bergman, K.S., et al. (1992). Caudate glucose metabolic rate changes with both drug and behaviour therapy for obsessive-compulsive disorders. Archives of General Psychiatry, 49, 681-9.

56. Hornstein, G.A. (1992). The return of the repressed: psychology' problematic relations with psychoanalysis. American Psychologist, 47, 254-63.

57. Mandler, G. (1996). The situation of psychology: landmarks and choicepoints. American Journal of Psychology, 109, 1-35.

58. Eysenck, H.J. (1987). Behavior therapy. In Theoretical foundations of behavior therapy (ed. H.J. Eysenck and I. Martin), pp. 3-35. Plenum Press, New York.

59. Dember, W.N. (1974). Motivation and the cognitive revolution. American Psychologist, 29, 161-8.

60. Shakow, D. (1977). Schizophrenia: selected papers. International Universities Press, New York.

61. Brewin, C. (1988). Cognitive foundations of clinical psychology. Erlbaum, Hove.

62. Mineka, S. and Sutton, S.K. (1992). Cognitive biases and the emotional disorders. Psychological Science, 3, 65-9.

63. Williams, J.M.G., Watts, F.N., MacLeod, C., and Mathews, A. (1997). Cognitive psychology and emotional disorders. Wiley, Chichester.

64. McNally, J.M. (1995). Automaticity and the anxiety disorders. Behaviour Research and Therapy, 33, 747-54.

65. MacLeod, C. and Hagan, R. (1992). Individual differences in the selective processing of threatening information and emotional responses to a stressful life event. Behaviour Research and Therapy, 30, 151-61.

66. MacLeod, C. and Rutherford, E. (1992). Anxiety and the selective processing of emotional information. Mediating roles of awareness, trait and state variables and personal relevance of stimulus materials. Behaviour Research and Therapy, 30, 479-91.

67. van den Hout, M.A., Tenney, N., Huygens, K., Merckelbach, H., and Kindt, M. (1995). Responding to subliminal threat cues is related to trait anxiety and emotional vulnerability: a successful replication of MacLeod and Hagan (1992). Behaviour Research and Therapy, 33, 451-4.

68. van den Hout, M.A., Tenney, N., Huygens, K., and de Jong, P.J. (1997). Preconscious processing bias in specific phobia. Behaviour Research and Therapy, 35, 29-34.

69. Mogg, K., Bradley, B.P., Williams, R. and Mathews, A. (1993). Subliminal processing of emotional information in anxiety and depression. Journal of Abnormal Psychology, 102, 304-11.

70. Ohman, A. and Soares, J.J.F. (1994). 'Unconscious anxiety': phobic responses to masked stimuli. Journal of Abnormal Psychology, 103, 304-11.

71. Mineka, S. and Gilboa, E. (1998). Cognitive biases in anxiety and depression. In Emotions in psychopathology: theory and research (ed. W.F. Flack Jr and J.D. Laird), pp. 216-29. Oxford University Press, New York.

72. Lavy, E.H. and van den Hout, M.A. (1993). Attentional bias for appetitive cues: effects of fasting in normal subjects. Behavioural and Cognitive Psychotherapy, 21, 297-310.

73. Lavy, E.H., van den Hout, M.A., and Arntz, A. (1993). Attentional bias and facilitated escape: a pictoral test. Advances in Behaviour Research Therapy, 15, 279-89.

74. Mattia, J.I., Heimberg, R.G., and Hope, D.A. (1993). The revised Stroop color-naming task in social phobics. Behaviour Research and Therapy, 31, 305-15.

75. Mathews, A.M., Mogg, K., Kentish, J., and Eysenck, M. (1995). Effects of psychological treatment on cognitive bias in generalised anxiety disorder. Behaviour Research and Therapy, 33, 293-303.

76. Wells, A., White, J., and Carter, K. (1997). Attention training: effects on anxiety and beliefs in panic and social phobia. Clinical Psychology and Psychotherapy, 4, 226-32.

77. Blaney, P.H. (1986). Affect and memory: a review. Psychological Bulletin, 99, 229-46.

78. Teasdale, J.D. (1983). Negative thinking in depression: cause, effect, or reciprocal relationship. Advances in Behaviour Research and Therapy, 5, 3-25.

79. Bower, G.H. (1987). Commentary on mood and memory. Behaviour Research and Therapy, 25, 443-55.

80. Williams, J.M.G. (1992). Autobiographical memory and emotional disorders. In The handbook of emotion and memory. Research and theory (ed. S.A. Christianson), pp. 451-77. Erlbaum, Hillsdale, NJ.

81. Evans, J., Williams, J.M.G., O'Loughlin, S., and Howless, K. (1992). Autobiographical memory and problem solving strategies of parasuicide patients. Psychological Medicine, 22, 399-405.

82. Brittlebank, A.D., Scott, J., Williams, J.M., and Ferrier, I.N. (1993). Autobiographical memory in depression: state or trait marker? British Journal of Psychiatry, 162, 118-21.

83. Kuyken, W. and Brewin, C.R. (1995). Autobiographical memory functioning in depression and reports of early abuse. Journal of Abnormal Psychology, 104, 585-91.

84. Cahill, L., Prins, B., Weber, M., and McCaugh, J.L. (1994). Beta-adrenergic activation and memory for emotional events. Nature, 371, 702-4.

85. Roediger, H.L. (1990). Implicit memory. Retention without remembering. American Psychologist, 45, 1043-56.

86. Mathews, A., Richards, A., and Eysenck, M.W. (1989). Interpretations of homophones related to threat in anxiety states. Journal of Abnormal Psychology, 98, 31-4.

87. Eysenck, M.W., Mogg, K., May, J., Richards, A., and Mathews, A. (1991). Bias in interpretation of ambiguous sentences related to threat in anxiety. Journal of Abnormal Psychology, 100, 144-50.

88. Butler, G. and Mathews, A. (1987). Anticipatory anxiety and risk perception. Cognitive Therapy and Research, 11, 551-65.

89. Da Calvo, M.G., Eysenck, M.W., and Castillo, M.D. (1997). Interpretation bias in test anxiety: the time course of predictive inferences. Cognition and Emotion, 11, 43-63.

90. Tomarken, A.J., Mineka, S., and Cook, M. (1989). Fear relevant selective associations and covariation bias. Journal of Abnormal Psychology, 98, 381-94.

91. de Jong, P.J., Merckelbach, H., and Arntz, A. (1993). Covariation detection in treated and untreated spider phobics. Journal of Abnormal Psychology, 101, 724-7.

92. de Jong, P.J., Merckelbach, H., and Arntz, A. (1995). Covariation bias in phobic women: the relationship between a priori expectancy, on-line expectancy, autonomic responding, and a posteriori contingency judgement. Journal of Abnormal Psychology, 104, 55-62.

93. de Jong, P.J., van den Hout, M.A., and Merckelbach, H. (1995). Covariation bias and the return of fear. Behaviour Research and Therapy, 33, 211-13.

94. de Jong, P.J., Merckelbach, H., and Arntz, A. (1991). Illusory correlation, on-line problability estimates, and electrodermal responding in a quasi-conditioning paradigm. Biological Psychology, 31, 201-12.

95. Valins, S. (1974). Cognitive effects of false heart-rate feedback. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 4, 400-8.

96. Clark, D.M. (1996). A cognitive approach to panic. Behaviour Research and Therapy, 34, 461-70.

97. Ehlers, A., Margraf, J., Roth, W.T., Taylor, B., and Birbaumer, N. (1988). Anxiety induction by false heart rate feedback in patients with panic disorder. Behaviour Research and Therapy, 26, 2-11.

98. Arntz, A., Rauner, M., and van den Hout, M.A. (1995). 'If I feel anxious, there must be danger': ex-consequentia reasoning in inferring danger in anxiety disorders. Behaviour Research and Therapy, 33, 917-25.

99. Loftus, E.F. and Klinger, M.R. (1992). Is the unconscious smart of dumb? American Psychologist, 47, 761-5.

100. Greenwald, A.G. (1992). New look 3. Unconscious cognition reclaimed. American Psychologist, 47, 766-79.

101. Enright, S.J. (1996). Forwards, backwards, and sideways: progress in OCD research. In Current controversies in the anxiety disorders (ed. R.M. Rapee), pp. 206-13. Guilford Press, New York.

102. Arntz, A., Lavy, E., van den Berg, G., and van Rijsoort, S. (1993). Negative beliefs of spider phobics: a psychometric evaluation of the spider phobia beliefs questionnaire. Advances in Behaviour Research and Therapy, 15, 257-77.

103. Clark, D.M. and Wells, A. (1995). A cognitive model of social phobia. In Social phobia—diagnosis, assessment and treatment (ed. R. Heimberg, M. Liebowitz, D.A. Hope, and F.R. Schneier), pp. 69-93. Guilford Press, New York.

104. Rapee, R.M. and Lim, L. (1992). Discrepancy between self- and observer ratings of performance in social phobics. Journal of Abnormal Psychology, 101, 728-31.

105. Stopa, L. and Clark, D.M. (1993). Cognitive processes in social phobia. Behaviour Research and Therapy, 31, 255-67.

106. Arntz, A., Dietzel, R., and Dreessen, L. (1999). Specificity and stability of cognitive assumptions in borderline personality disorder and their relationship with childhood traumas. Behaviour Research and Therapy, 37, 545-57.

107. Beck, A.T., Brown, G., Steer, R.A., Eidelson, J.I., and Riskind, J.H. (1987). Differentiating anxiety and depression: a test of cognitive content-specificity hypothesis. Journal of Abnormal Psychology, 96, 179-83.

108. Chambless, D.L., Caputo, G.C., Bright, P., and Gallagher, R. (1984). Assessment of fear in agoraphobics: the body sensations questionnaire and the agoraphobic cognitions questionnaire. Journal of Consulting and Clinical Psychology, 52, 1090-7.

109. Norton, G.R., Harison, B., Hauch, D., and Rhodes, L. (1985). Characteristics of people with infrequent panic attacks. Journal of Abnormal Psychology, 94, 216-21.

110. McNally, R.M. (1994). Panic disorder. A critical analysis. Guilford Press, New York.

111. Ponds, R.W.H.M. and Jolles, J. (1996). Memory complaints in elderly people: the role of memory abilities, metamemory, depression, and personality. Educational Gerontology, 22, 341-57.

112. Rachman, S. and DeSilva, P. (1978). Abnormal and normal obsessions. Behaviour Research and Therapy, 16, 233-48.

113. Salkovskis, P.M. and Harrison, J. (1984). Abnormal and normal obsessions: a replication. Behaviour Research and Therapy, 22, 549-52.

114. Ehlers, A. and Skil, R. (1995). Maintenance of intrusive memories in posttraumatic stress disorder: a cognitive approach. Behavioural and Cognitive Psychotherapy, 13, 217-49.

115. Wells, A. (1995). Meta-cognition and worry: a cognitive model of generalized anxiety disorder. Behavioural and Cognitive Psychotherapy, 23, 301-20.

116. Romme, M.A.J. and Escher, A.D. (1988). Hearing voices. Schizophrenia Bulletin, 15, 209-15.

117. Salkovskis, P.M. and Clark, D.M. (1990). Affective responses to hyperventilation: a test of the cognitive model of panic. Behaviour Research and Therapy, 28, 15-28.

118. van der Molen, G.M., van den Hout, M.A., Vroemen, J., Lousberg, H., and Griez, E. (1986). Cognitive derminants of lactate induced anxiety. Behaviour Research and Therapy, 24, 677-80.

119. Rachman, S. (1997). A cognitive theory of obsessions. Behavioural Research and Therapy, 35, 793-802.

120. Rassin, E., Merckelbach, H., Muris, P. and Spaan (1999). Thought-action fusion as a causal factor in the development of intrusions. Behaviour Research and Therapy, 37, 231-7.

121. van den Hout, M.A. (1988). The explanation of experimental panic. In Panic: psychological perspectives (ed. S. Rachman and J.D. Maser), pp. 237-58. Erlbaum, Hillsdale, NJ.

122. Clark, D.M. (1993). Cognitive mediation of panic attacks induced by biological challenge tests. Advances in Behaviour Research and Therapy, 15, 75-84.

123. Lopatka, C. and Rachman, S. (1995). Perceived responsibility and compulsive checking: an experimental analysis. Behaviour Research and Therapy, 33, 673-84.

124. Chambless, D.L. and Gillis, M.M. (1993). Cognitive therapy of anxiety disorders. Journal of Consulting and Clinical Psychology, 61, 248-60.

125. DeRubeis, R.J. and Crits-Christoph, P. (1998). Empirically supported individual and group psychological treatments for adult mental disorders. Journal of Consulting and Clinical Psychology, 66, 37-52.

126. Gloaguen, V., Cottraux, J., Cuchedrat, M., and Blackburn, I.M. (1998). A meta-analysis of the effects of cognitive therapy in depressed patients. Journal of Affective Disorders, 49, 59-72.

127. Roth, A. and Fonagy, P. (1996). What works for whom? A critical review of psychotherapy. Guilford Press, New York.

128. Smith, M.L., Glass, G.V., and Miller, T.I. (1980). The benefits of psychotherapy. Johns Hopkins University Press, Baltimore, MD.

129. Fowler, D., Garety, P., and Kuipers, E. (1998). Cognitive therapy for psychosis: formulation, treatment, effects and service implications. Journal of Mental Health UK, 7, 123-33.

130. Haddock, G., Morrison, A.P., Hopkins, R., Lewis, S., and Tarrier, N. (1998). Individual cognitive-behavioural interventions in early psychosis. British Journal of Psychiatry, 173, 101-6.

Anxiety and Panic Attacks

Anxiety and Panic Attacks

Suffering from Anxiety or Panic Attacks? Discover The Secrets to Stop Attacks in Their Tracks! Your heart is racing so fast and you don’t know why, at least not at first. Then your chest tightens and you feel like you are having a heart attack. All of a sudden, you start sweating and getting jittery.

Get My Free Ebook


Post a comment