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Results: 1 to 20 of 182

Similar articles for PubMed (Select 19590391)

1.

Swearing as a response to pain.

Stephens R, Atkins J, Kingston A.

Neuroreport. 2009 Aug 5;20(12):1056-60. doi: 10.1097/WNR.0b013e32832e64b1.

PMID:
19590391
2.

Swearing as a response to pain-effect of daily swearing frequency.

Stephens R, Umland C.

J Pain. 2011 Dec;12(12):1274-81. doi: 10.1016/j.jpain.2011.09.004. Epub 2011 Nov 11.

PMID:
22078790
4.

Effect of manipulated state aggression on pain tolerance.

Stephens R, Allsop C.

Psychol Rep. 2012 Aug;111(1):311-21.

PMID:
23045874
5.

Perceived control over anxiety-related events as a predictor of pain behaviors in a cold pressor task.

Feldner MT, Hekmat H.

J Behav Ther Exp Psychiatry. 2001 Dec;32(4):191-202.

PMID:
12102581
6.

Anxiety sensitivity and pain: generalisability across noxious stimuli.

Thompson T, Keogh E, French CC, Davis R.

Pain. 2008 Jan;134(1-2):187-96. Epub 2007 May 29.

PMID:
17532572
7.

Interaction of intensity and order regarding painful events.

Kyle BN, McNeil DW, Weinstein BJ, Mark JD.

J Behav Med. 2009 Aug;32(4):360-70. doi: 10.1007/s10865-009-9210-y. Epub 2009 Mar 12.

PMID:
19280332
8.

Human pain responsivity in a tonic pain model: psychological determinants.

Chen AC, Dworkin SF, Haug J, Gehrig J.

Pain. 1989 May;37(2):143-60. Review. Erratum in: Pain 1989 Nov;39(2):248.

PMID:
2664663
9.

Humor as a cognitive technique for increasing pain tolerance.

Weisenberg M, Tepper I, Schwarzwald J.

Pain. 1995 Nov;63(2):207-12.

PMID:
8628586
10.

Sex differences in pain perception and anxiety. A psychophysical study with topical capsaicin.

Frot M, Feine JS, Bushnell MC.

Pain. 2004 Apr;108(3):230-6.

PMID:
15030942
11.

The effect of situation-evoked anxiety and gender on pain report using the cold pressor test.

Jones A, Spindler H, Jørgensen MM, Zachariae R.

Scand J Psychol. 2002 Sep;43(4):307-13.

PMID:
12361099
12.
13.

Dispositional anxiety and the experience of pain: gender-specific effects.

Jones A, Zachariae R, Arendt-Nielsen L.

Eur J Pain. 2003;7(5):387-95.

PMID:
12935790
14.

Personality factors in the explanation of sex differences in pain catastrophizing and response to experimental pain.

Thorn BE, Clements KL, Ward LC, Dixon KE, Kersh BC, Boothby JL, Chaplin WF.

Clin J Pain. 2004 Sep-Oct;20(5):275-82.

PMID:
15322433
15.

The effect of attentional re-training and threat expectancy in response to acute pain.

McGowan N, Sharpe L, Refshauge K, Nicholas MK.

Pain. 2009 Mar;142(1-2):101-7. doi: 10.1016/j.pain.2008.12.009. Epub 2009 Feb 6.

PMID:
19201093
16.

Differences in high and low anxiety sensitive women's responses to a laboratory-based cold pressor task.

Uman LS, Stewart SH, Watt MC, Johnston A.

Cogn Behav Ther. 2006;35(4):189-97.

PMID:
17189236
17.
18.

The role of mood states underlying sex differences in the perception and tolerance of pain.

Garofalo JP, Lawler C, Robinson R, Morgan M, Kenworthy-Heinige T.

Pain Pract. 2006 Sep;6(3):186-96.

PMID:
17147596
19.
20.

Anxiety sensitivity, body vigilance and fear of pain.

Esteve MR, Camacho L.

Behav Res Ther. 2008 Jun;46(6):715-27. doi: 10.1016/j.brat.2008.02.012. Epub 2008 Mar 4.

PMID:
18396262
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