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Items: 1 to 20 of 145

1.

A dual-process model of defense against conscious and unconscious death-related thoughts: an extension of terror management theory.

Pyszczynski T, Greenberg J, Solomon S.

Psychol Rev. 1999 Oct;106(4):835-45. Review.

PMID:
10560330
2.

The implications of death for health: a terror management health model for behavioral health promotion.

Goldenberg JL, Arndt J.

Psychol Rev. 2008 Oct;115(4):1032-53. doi: 10.1037/a0013326. Review.

PMID:
18954213
3.

Terror management and cognitive-experiential self-theory: evidence that terror management occurs in the experiential system.

Simon L, Greenberg J, Harmon-Jones E, Solomon S, Pyszczynski T, Arndt J, Abend T.

J Pers Soc Psychol. 1997 May;72(5):1132-46.

PMID:
9150588
4.

Why do people need self-esteem? A theoretical and empirical review.

Pyszczynski T, Greenberg J, Solomon S, Arndt J, Schimel J.

Psychol Bull. 2004 May;130(3):435-68. Review.

PMID:
15122930
5.

Is death really the worm at the core? Converging evidence that worldview threat increases death-thought accessibility.

Schimel J, Hayes J, Williams T, Jahrig J.

J Pers Soc Psychol. 2007 May;92(5):789-803.

PMID:
17484605
7.

A time to tan: proximal and distal effects of mortality salience on sun exposure intentions.

Routledge C, Arndt J, Goldenberg JL.

Pers Soc Psychol Bull. 2004 Oct;30(10):1347-58.

PMID:
15466606
8.

Role of consciousness and accessibility of death-related thoughts in mortality salience effects.

Greenberg J, Pyszczynski T, Solomon S, Simon L, Breus M.

J Pers Soc Psychol. 1994 Oct;67(4):627-37.

PMID:
7965609
9.

Suppression, accessibility of death-related thoughts, and cultural worldview defense: exploring the psychodynamics of terror management.

Arndt J, Greenberg J, Solomon S, Pyszczynski T, Simon L.

J Pers Soc Psychol. 1997 Jul;73(1):5-18.

PMID:
9216076
10.

Terror management theory and self-esteem: evidence that increased self-esteem reduces mortality salience effects.

Harmon-Jones E, Simon L, Greenberg J, Pyszczynski T, Solomon S, McGregor H.

J Pers Soc Psychol. 1997 Jan;72(1):24-36.

PMID:
9008372
11.

The unconscious feeling of knowing: a commentary on Koriat's paper.

Spehn MK, Reder LM.

Conscious Cogn. 2000 Jun;9(2 Pt 1):187-92; discussion 193-202.

PMID:
10924237
12.
13.

Being present in the face of existential threat: The role of trait mindfulness in reducing defensive responses to mortality salience.

Niemiec CP, Brown KW, Kashdan TB, Cozzolino PJ, Breen WE, Levesque-Bristol C, Ryan RM.

J Pers Soc Psychol. 2010 Aug;99(2):344-65. doi: 10.1037/a0019388.

PMID:
20658848
14.
15.

Attachment, self-esteem, worldviews, and terror management: evidence for a tripartite security system.

Hart J, Shaver PR, Goldenberg JL.

J Pers Soc Psychol. 2005 Jun;88(6):999-1013.

PMID:
15982118
16.

Self-consciousness and death cognitions from a terror management perspective.

Taubman-Ben-Ari O, Noy A.

Death Stud. 2010 Nov-Dec;34(10):871-92.

PMID:
24482853
17.

A theoretical and empirical review of the death-thought accessibility concept in terror management research.

Hayes J, Schimel J, Arndt J, Faucher EH.

Psychol Bull. 2010 Sep;136(5):699-739. doi: 10.1037/a0020524. Review.

PMID:
20804234
18.
19.

Terror management theory and self-esteem revisited: the roles of implicit and explicit self-esteem in mortality salience effects.

Schmeichel BJ, Gailliot MT, Filardo EA, McGregor I, Gitter S, Baumeister RF.

J Pers Soc Psychol. 2009 May;96(5):1077-87. doi: 10.1037/a0015091.

PMID:
19379037
20.

The anxiety-buffering function of close relationships: evidence that relationship commitment acts as a terror management mechanism.

Florian V, Mikulincer M, Hirschberger G.

J Pers Soc Psychol. 2002 Apr;82(4):527-42.

PMID:
11999922
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