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Belief and feeling: evidence for an accessibility model of emotional self-report.

Psychological Bulletin

Affect, Stereotyping, Semantics, Self-Assessment, Memory, Humans, Culture

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      Abstract

      This review organizes a variety of phenomena related to emotional self-report. In doing so, the authors offer an accessibility model that specifies the types of factors that contribute to emotional self-reports under different reporting conditions. One important distinction is between emotion, which is episodic, experiential, and contextual, and beliefs about emotion, which are semantic, conceptual, and decontextualized. This distinction is important in understanding the discrepancies that often occur when people are asked to report on feelings they are currently experiencing versus those that they are not currently experiencing. The accessibility model provides an organizing framework for understanding self-reports of emotion and suggests some new directions for research.

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      This article reports the development and validation of a scale to measure global life satisfaction, the Satisfaction With Life Scale (SWLS). Among the various components of subjective well-being, the SWLS is narrowly focused to assess global life satisfaction and does not tap related constructs such as positive affect or loneliness. The SWLS is shown to have favorable psychometric properties, including high internal consistency and high temporal reliability. Scores on the SWLS correlate moderately to highly with other measures of subjective well-being, and correlate predictably with specific personality characteristics. It is noted that the SWLS is Suited for use with different age groups, and other potential uses of the scale are discussed.
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        Prospect Theory An Analysis of Decision under Risk

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          Telling more than we can know: Verbal reports on mental processes.

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            Author and article information

            Journal
            12405138

            Chemistry

            Affect, Stereotyping, Semantics, Self-Assessment, Memory, Humans, Culture

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