C. Emily Durbin is Assistant Professor of Psychology at Northwestern University and the Kovler Scholar of The Family Institute at Northwestern University. She received her B.S. from the University of Evansville in 1996 and a Ph.D. from Stony Brook University in 2002. Her research focuses on the developmental psychopathology of mood disorders, and the development of emotions and temperament traits in children.
Table of Contents
Section 1: General issues in understanding, modeling, and measuring psychopathology
Miller and Keller (2000). Psychology and neuroscience: Making peace.
Lenzenweger (2006). Schizotypy: An organizing framework for schizophrenia research.
Krueger and Markon (2006). Understanding psychopathology: Melding behavior genetics, personality, and quantitative psychology to develop an empirically based model.
Moses and Barlow (2006). A new unified treatment approach for emotional disorders based on emotion science.
Achenbach (2006). As others see us: Clinical and research implications of cross-informant correlations for psychopathology.
Section 2: Modeling the influence of stress and environmental factors on psychopathology
Parent et al. (2005). Maternal care and individual differences in defensive responses.
Fincham (2003). Marital conflict: Correlates, structure, and context.
Hooley (2004). Do psychiatric patients do better clinically if they live with certain kinds of families?
Lucas (2007). Adaptation and the set-point model of subjective well-being: Does happiness change after major life events?
Cutrona et al. (2006). Neighborhood characteristics and depression: An examination of stress processes.
Section 3: The intersection of biology and psychology
Kemeny (2003). The psychobiology of stress.
Miller & Blackwell (2006). Turning up the heat: Inflammation as a mechanism linking chronic stress, depression, and heart disease.
Fox, Hane, & Pine (2007). Plasticity for affective neurocircuitry: How the environment affects gene expression.
Reiss (2005). The interplay between genotypes and family relationships: reframing concepts of development and prevention.
Section 4: Internalizing disorders (anxiety, depression, and eating disorders)
Ohman & Mineka (2003). The malicious serpent: Snakes as a prototypical stimulus for an evolved module of fear.
Davis, Myers, Ressler, & Rothbaum (2005). Facilitation of extinction of conditioned fear by d-cycloserine.
Ozer & Weiss (2004). Who develops Posttraumatic Stress Disorder?
Bonanno (2005). Resilience in the face of potential trauma.
McNally (2003). Recovering memories of trauma: A view from the laboratory.
Rottenberg. (2005). Mood and emotion in major depression.
Klump & Culbert (2007). Molecular genetic studies of eating disorders: Current status and future directions.
Section 5: Externalizing disorders (substance and conduct disorder)
Steinberg (2007). Risk taking in adolescence.
Wiers & Stacy (2006). Implicit cognition and addiction.
Baker et al (2006). Pharmacologic and behavioral withdrawal from addictive drugs.
Goeders (2004). Stress, motivation, and drug addiction.
Current Directions in Abnormal Psychology by Association for Psychological Science
Association for Psychological Science
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Pearson Education (US)
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