The aim of this study is to examine the cross-cultural effects of inexpressive aggression on depression in terms of emotion regulation in Japanese and Russian students. Two hundreds and six Japanese students and 243 Russian students read scenarios depicting socially provocative situations, and asked to rate their own anger, the extent in which they would use emotion regulations, and finally their own other kinds of negative emotions. The results showed that 1) Russians more frequently used suppression than Japanese did, and suppression decreased depressive emotions only among Russians. 2) Japanese would more frequently use reappraisal than Russians and considered way, to using impulsive violence in a fit of rage. Aggression has been defined as a behavior that is intended to hurt or harm other (Crick & Grotpeter, 1995). reappraisal would increase depressive emotions only among Japanese. 3) Distraction increased depressive emotions both among Japanese and Russians.
|Язык оригинала||не определен|
|Журнал||Journal of Applied Social Psychology|
|Состояние||Опубликовано - 2016|
|Опубликовано для внешнего пользования||Да|
Kawabata, T., Gurieva, S., Dmitrieva, V., Mikhalyuk, O., & Odintsova, V. (2016). Effects of Inexpressive Aggression on Depression in College Students: Cross Cultural Study between Japan and Russia. Journal of Applied Social Psychology.