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Items: 1 to 20 of 69

1.

Linguistic markers of psychological change surrounding September 11, 2001.

Cohn MA, Mehl MR, Pennebaker JW.

Psychol Sci. 2004 Oct;15(10):687-93.

PMID:
15447640
2.

A linguistic signature of psychological distancing in emotion regulation.

Nook EC, Schleider JL, Somerville LH.

J Exp Psychol Gen. 2017 Mar;146(3):337-346. doi: 10.1037/xge0000263. Epub 2017 Jan 23.

PMID:
28114772
3.

The impact of the September 11, 2001, terrorist attacks on alcohol consumption and distress: reactions to a national trauma 300 miles from Ground Zero.

Perrine MW, Schroder KE, Forester R, McGonagle-Moulton P, Huessy F.

J Stud Alcohol. 2004 Jan;65(1):5-15.

PMID:
15000498
4.

The effects of journaling for women with newly diagnosed breast cancer.

Smith S, Anderson-Hanley C, Langrock A, Compas B.

Psychooncology. 2005 Dec;14(12):1075-82.

PMID:
15704148
5.

Linguistic analyses of natural written language: unobtrusive assessment of cognitive style in eating disorders.

Wolf M, Sedway J, Bulik CM, Kordy H.

Int J Eat Disord. 2007 Dec;40(8):711-7.

PMID:
17683092
6.

Coping with terrorism: the impact of increased salience of terrorism on mood and self-efficacy of intrinsically religious and nonreligious people.

Fischer P, Greitemeyer T, Kastenm├╝ller A, Jonas E, Frey D.

Pers Soc Psychol Bull. 2006 Mar;32(3):365-77.

PMID:
16455863
7.

Pro-anorexics and recovering anorexics differ in their linguistic Internet self-presentation.

Lyons EJ, Mehl MR, Pennebaker JW.

J Psychosom Res. 2006 Mar;60(3):253-6.

PMID:
16516656
8.

A national longitudinal study of the psychological consequences of the September 11, 2001 terrorist attacks: reactions, impairment, and help-seeking.

Stein BD, Elliott MN, Jaycox LH, Collins RL, Berry SH, Klein DJ, Schuster MA.

Psychiatry. 2004 Summer;67(2):105-17.

PMID:
15262576
9.

Pathways to posttraumatic growth versus posttraumatic stress: coping and emotional reactions following the September 11, 2001, terrorist attacks.

Park CL, Aldwin CM, Fenster JR, Snyder LB.

Am J Orthopsychiatry. 2008 Jul;78(3):300-12. doi: 10.1037/a0014054.

PMID:
19123749
10.
11.

Elementary school children's responses 3 months after the September 11 terrorist attacks: a study in Washington, DC.

Phillips D, Prince S, Schiebelhut L.

Am J Orthopsychiatry. 2004 Oct;74(4):509-28.

PMID:
15554812
13.
14.

[Prospective study of post-traumatic stress in victims of terrorist attacks].

Jehel L, Duchet C, Paterniti S, Consoli SM, Guelfi JD.

Encephale. 2001 Sep-Oct;27(5):393-400. French.

PMID:
11760689
15.
16.

[Emotional processes in schizophrenia: investigation of the evaluative component].

Sander D, Koenig O, Georgieff N, Terra JL, Franck N.

Encephale. 2005 Nov-Dec;31(6 Pt 1):672-82. French.

PMID:
16462686
17.

Psychosocial predictors of resilience after the September 11, 2001 terrorist attacks.

Butler LD, Koopman C, Azarow J, Blasey CM, Magdalene JC, DiMiceli S, Seagraves DA, Hastings TA, Chen XH, Garlan RW, Kraemer HC, Spiegel D.

J Nerv Ment Dis. 2009 Apr;197(4):266-73. doi: 10.1097/NMD.0b013e31819d9334.

PMID:
19363383
18.

Reactions of young adults to September 11, 2001.

Ford CA, Udry JR, Gleiter K, Chantala K.

Arch Pediatr Adolesc Med. 2003 Jun;157(6):572-8.

PMID:
12796238
19.

After the myocardial infarction. A medical and psychological study with special emphasis on perceived illness.

Maeland JG, Havik OE.

Scand J Rehabil Med Suppl. 1989;22:1-87. Review.

PMID:
2649976
20.

Emotional distress in critically-injured patients three months after a potentially life-threatening accident.

Grossman M, Kenny JV, Lee V, Chambers-Evans J, Godin M, McHarg L.

J Neurosci Nurs. 1999 Jun;31(3):159-73.

PMID:
10846647

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