shopping cart
nothing in cart
 
browse by subject
new releases
best sellers
sale books
browse by author
browse by publisher
home
about us
upcoming events
Nov 20th - Essential Skills for the New Supervisor: Making the successful transition to supervisor [SickKids CCMH Learning Institute]
Nov 20th - The Canadian Mental Health Summit: Advanced Interventions & Strategies for Frontline Professionals [jack hirose & associates inc and Sunshine Coast Health Centre]
Nov 20th - Certificate for New Supervisors: Develop and enhance your supervisory skills in the Health and Human Service sector [SickKids CCMH Learning Institute]
Nov 21st - Complex Trauma Revisited: An Evolving Model of Emotional, Cognitive and Relational Processing [Leading Edge Seminars]
Nov 22nd - Child Development Update 2019 [U of Toronto Faculty of Medicine and Holland Bloorview Kids Rehabilitation Hospital]
schools agencies and other institutional orders (click here)
The Cognitive Psychology of Depression: A Special Issue of Cognition and Emotion (1997)
Gottlib, Ian H.
Routledge / Softcover / 2017-09-01 / 1138877336
Cognitive Behavioural Therapy / Cognitive Science
reg price: $79.50 our price: $ 67.58 (may be subject to change)
Not in stock - ships in one week.

Of all the psychiatric disorders, depression is by far the most common, affecting between 8 and 18 percent of the general population at some point in their lives. Although the heterogeneity of the affective disorders makes it unlikely that a single set of factors can adequately explain the full range of phenomena associated with depression, there has been a swell of research over the past two decades designed to examine cognitive factors in the etiology, maintenance, and treatment of this disorder.

Whereas early work in this area tended to examine responses of depressed persons to questionnaires assessing cognitions, more recent research has drawn both theoretically and methodologically from experimental cognitive psychology, including work in information processing, social cognition, and cognitive neuropsychology.

In an effort to examine the current state of research and theory in this area, the National Institute of Mental Health held a workshop on "The Cognitive Psychology of Depression" - this special issue is a result of that workshop. The papers represent a wide range of approaches to examining the relation between cognition and depression, and include studies assessing attention, memory, and schematic processing of both self-referential and neutral information, as well as examinations of transient mood effects and underlying brain activity. Moreover, the papers cover a diverse set of samples (including children and young and middle-aged adults, and unipolar depressed, bipolar depressed, and formerly depressed individuals) and encompass a range of severity of depressive symptoms.

Finally, a closing commentary identifies and discusses issues raised by this group of papers, and offers suggestions concerning fruitful directions for future research in the study of cognition and depression.

Table of Contents

I.H. Gotlib, H.S. Kurtzman, M.C. Blehar, The Cognitive Psychology of Depression: Introduction to the Special Issue. Z.V. Segal, M. Gemar, Changes in Cognitive Organisation for Negative Self-referent Material Following Cognitive Behaviour Therapy for Depression: A Primed Stroop Study. E. Gilboa, I.H. Gotlib, Cognitive Biases and Affect Persistence in Previously Dysphoric and Never-dysphoric Individuals. L.B. Alloy, L.Y. Abramson, L.A. Murray, W.G. Whitehouse, M.E. Hogan, Self-referent Information-processing in Individuals at High and Low Cognitive Risk for Depression. P.T. Hertel, On the Contributions of Deficient Cognitive Control to Memory Impairments in Depression. J. Miranda, J.I. Gross, Cognitive Vulnerability, Depression, and the Mood-state Dependent Hypothesis: Is Out of Sight Out of Mind? E. Eich, D. Macaulay, R.W. Lam, Mania, Depression, and Mood Dependent Memory. J. Garber, N.S. Robinson, Cognitive Vulnerability in Children at Risk for Depression. W. Heller, J.B. Nitschke, Regional Brain Activity in Emotion: A Framework for Understanding Cognition in Depression. I.H. Gotlib, H.S. Kurtzman, M.C. Blehar, Cognition and Depression: Issues and Future Directions.


Caversham Booksellers
98 Harbord St, Toronto, ON M5S 1G6 Canada
(click for map and directions)
All prices in $cdn
Copyright 2019

Phone toll-free (800) 361-6120
Tel (416) 944-0962 | Fax (416) 944-0963
E-mail info@cavershambooksellers.com
Hours: 9-6 M-W / 9-7 Th-F / 10-6 Sat / 12-5 Sun EST

search
Click here to read previous issues.
other lists
CBT for Depression
Cognitive Behavioural Therapy
Cognitive Science
Now in Paper - Routledge Reissues
Routledge
Taylor and Francis