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      Does emotional intelligence predict student teachers' performance?

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      Teaching and Teacher Education

      Elsevier BV

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          Most cited references 37

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          Positive affect facilitates creative problem solving.

          Four experiments indicated that positive affect, induced by means of seeing a few minutes of a comedy film or by means of receiving a small bag of candy, improved performance on two tasks that are generally regarded as requiring creative ingenuity: Duncker's (1945) candle task and M. T. Mednick, S. A. Mednick, and E. V. Mednick's (1964) Remote Associates Test. One condition in which negative affect was induced and two in which subjects engaged in physical exercise (intended to represent affectless arousal) failed to produce comparable improvements in creative performance. The influence of positive affect on creativity was discussed in terms of a broader theory of the impact of positive affect on cognitive organization.
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            Cognitive Emotion Regulation: Insights from Social Cognitive and Affective Neuroscience.

            Recent developments in the study of cognitive emotion regulation illustrate how functional imaging is extending behavioral analyses. Imaging studies have contributed to the development of a multi-level model of emotion regulation that describes the interactions between neural systems implicated in emotion generation and those implicated in emotional control. In this article, we review imaging studies of one type of cognitive emotion regulation, namely reappraisal. We show how imaging studies have contributed to the construction of this model, illustrate the interplay of psychological theory and neuroscience data in its development, and describe how this model can be used as the basis for future basic and translational research.
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              The emotional practice of teaching

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                Author and article information

                Journal
                Teaching and Teacher Education
                Teaching and Teacher Education
                Elsevier BV
                0742051X
                October 2013
                October 2013
                : 35
                :
                : 34-42
                Article
                10.1016/j.tate.2013.04.008
                © 2013

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