Sarah Rose Cavanagh | Energizing Teachers, Teams, and Leaders with the Science of Emotion
Cavanagh, S.R., Lang, J.M., Birk, J.L., Fulwiler, C.W., Urry, H.L. (2021). A multi-course multi-semester investigation of the impact of cognitive reappraisal and mindfulness instruction on short- and long-term learning in the college classroom. Scholarship of Teaching and Learning in Psychology. (pdf)
Cavanagh, S.R. (2019). Hivemind: The new science of tribalism in our divided world. Grand Central Publishing.
Soraci, S.A., Carlin, M.T., Read, J.D., Krangel, T.S., Wakeford, Y., Cavanagh, S.R., & Shin, L.M. (2017). Psychological impairment and false memories: Individual differences. In M.P. Toglia, J.D. Read, D.F. Ross, & R.C.L. Lindsay (Eds.), Handbook of Eyewitness Psychology, Volume I: Memory for events. Lawrence Erlbaum.
Cavanagh, S.R. (2016). The spark of learning: energizing the college classroom with the science of emotion. West Virginia University Press.
Opitz, P.C., Cavanagh, S.R., & Urry, H.L. (2015). Uninstructed emotion regulation choice in four studies of cognitive reappraisal. Personality and Individual Differences, 86, 455-464. (First two authors contributed equally to this manuscript). (pdf)
Cavanagh, S.R., & Glode, R. (2015). Lost or fond? Effects of nostalgia on sad mood recovery vary by attachment insecurity. Frontiers in Emotion Science, 6, 773. (link).
Zhang, F., Parmley, M., Wan, X., & Cavanagh, S.R. (2015). Cultural differences in recognition of subdued facial expressions of emotions. Motivation & Emotion, 39(2), 309-319 (pdf).
Brunye, T.T., Cavanagh, S.R., & Propper, R.E. (2014). Hemispheric bases for emotion and memory. Frontiers in Human Neuroscience, 8, 997 (link).
Cavanagh, S.R., Fitzgerald, E.J., & Urry, H.L. (2014). Emotion reactivity and regulation are associated with psychological functioning following the 2011 earthquake, tsunami, and nuclear crisis in Japan. Emotion. (pdf) (First two authors contributed equally to this manuscript).
Cavanagh, S.R., Urry, H.L., & Shin, L.S. (2011). Mood-induced shifts in attentional bias to emotional information predict ill- and well-being. Emotion, 11(2), 241-248. (pdf)
Cavanagh, S.R., Shin, L.M., Karamouz, N., Rauch, S.R. (2006). Psychiatric and emotional sequelae of surgical amputation.Psychosomatics, 47, 459-464. (pdf)
Cavanagh, S.R., Shin, L.M., Rauch, S.R. (2006). Brain imaging in PTSD. Directions in Psychiatry, 26(3), 33-48.
Shin, L.M., Wright, C.I., Cannistraro, P., Wedig, M., McMullin, K., Martis, B., Macklin, M.L., Lasko, N.B., Cavanagh, S., Krangel, T.S., Orr, S.P., Pitman, R.K., Whalen, P.J., Rauch, S.L. (2005). An fMRI study of amygdala and medial prefrontal cortex responses to overtly presented fearful faces in posttraumatic stress disorder. Archives of General Psychiatry, 62, 273-281.
Zarate, C.A., Tohen, M., Land, M. & Cavanagh, S. (2000). Functional impairment and cognition in bipolar disorder. Psychiatric Quarterly, 71(4): 309-329.
Zarate, C.A., Vemuri, M., Cavanagh, S. & Land, M. (2000). Atypical antipsychotic drugs in nonschizophrenic psychiatric disorders. Current Psychiatry Reports, 2(4): 291-297.
Selected Conference Presentations:
Cavanagh, S.R., Opitz, P.C., Birk, J., & Urry, H.L. (2012, May). Variation in Strategies During Instructed Cognitive Reappraisal: Autonomic Changes Depend on Regulatory Choice and Emotional Intensity of Stimuli. Poster presented at the 24th annual meeting of the Association for Psychological Science, Chicago, IL.
Cavanagh, S.R., Opitz, P.C., Birk, J., & Urry, H.L. (2011, September). Physiological and phenomenological responses during amusement are correlated with eudaimonic and hedonic well-being. Poster presented at the 51st annual meeting of the Society for Psychophysiological Research, Boston, Massachusetts.
Cavanagh, S.R., Opitz, P.C., Birk, J., & Urry, H.L. (2010, September). Cardiac response during cognitive reappraisal linked to eudaimonic well-being. Poster presented at the 50th annual meeting of the Society for Psychophysiological Research, Portland, Oregon.
Cavanagh, S.R., Urry, H.L., & Shin, L.M. (2009, October). Shifts in attentional bias following mood induction predict future ill- and well-being. Symposium talk presented at the 49th annual meeting of the Society for Psychophysiological Research, Berlin, Germany. Part of co-chaired symposium Once More, With Feeling: The Role of Automaticity in Emotion Regulation.
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