4 found
Penelope Hasking [3]Penelope A. Hasking [1]
  1.  8
    Sources of Stress and Their Associations With Mental Disorders Among College Students: Results of the World Health Organization World Mental Health Surveys International College Student Initiative.Eirini Karyotaki, Pim Cuijpers, Yesica Albor, Jordi Alonso, Randy P. Auerbach, Jason Bantjes, Ronny Bruffaerts, David D. Ebert, Penelope Hasking, Glenn Kiekens, Sue Lee, Margaret McLafferty, Arthur Mak, Philippe Mortier, Nancy A. Sampson, Dan J. Stein, Gemma Vilagut & Ronald C. Kessler - 2020 - Frontiers in Psychology 11.
  2.  32
    A cognitive-emotional model of NSSI: using emotion regulation and cognitive processes to explain why people self-injure.Penelope Hasking, Janis Whitlock, David Voon & Alyssa Rose - 2017 - Cognition and Emotion 31 (8):1543-1556.
    Non-suicidal self-injury is a complex behaviour, routinely engaged for emotion regulatory purposes. As such, a number of theoretical accounts regarding the aetiology and maintenance of NSSI are grounded in models of emotion regulation; the role that cognition plays in the behaviour is less well known. In this paper, we summarise four models of emotion regulation that have repeatedly been related to NSSI and identify the core components across them. We then draw on social cognitive theory to unite models of cognition (...)
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  3.  15
    Emotional cascade theory and non-suicidal self-injury: the importance of imagery and positive affect.Penelope A. Hasking, Martina Di Simplicio, Peter M. McEvoy & Clare S. Rees - 2017 - Cognition and Emotion 32 (5):941-952.
    ABSTRACTGrounded in Emotional Cascade Theory, we explored whether rumination and multisensory imagery-based cognitions moderated the relationships between affect and both odds of non-suicidal self-injury, and frequency of the behaviour. A sample of 393 university students completed self-report questionnaires assessing the constructs of interest. Contrary to expectations, rumination did not emerge as a significant moderator of the affect-NSSI relationship. However, the relationship between affect and frequency of NSSI was moderated by the use of imagery. Further, the relationship between negative affect and (...)
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  4.  27
    Emotional responding in NSSI: examinations of appraisals of positive and negative emotional stimuli, with and without acute stress.Ruth Tatnell, Penelope Hasking, Ottmar V. Lipp, Mark Boyes & Jessica Dawkins - 2017 - Cognition and Emotion 32 (6):1304-1316.
    ABSTRACTNon-suicidal self-injury is commonly used by young adults to regulate emotional responses. Yet, experimental examination of how people who self-injure appraise and respond to emotional stimuli is limited. We examined appraisals of, and responses to, emotive images in young adults who did and did not self-injure, and assessed whether these were impacted by exposure to a stressor. Study 1 examined whether participants differed in their appraisals of emotional images. Study 2 assessed whether appraisals of images changed after exposure to the (...)
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