The Impact of Recalled Parental Emotion Socialization Responses on Internalizing Psychopathology in Emerging Adults: The Roles of Emotion Regulation and Emotion Recognition
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Date of Award
Master of Arts (MA)
Laura G. McKee
The present study explored associations among factors associated with internalizing symptomology in emerging adulthood: recalled supportive and unsupportive maternal and paternal ES responses, emotion regulation, and emotion recognition in emerging adults. Recalled unsupportive maternal and paternal ES responses were positively associated with expressive suppression and internalizing psychopathology while recalled supportive ES responses were negatively associated with expressive suppression and internalizing psychopathology and positively associated with cognitive reappraisal. Cognitive reappraisal was negatively associated, and expressive suppression was positively associated to internalizing psychopathology. Significant indirect effects between unsupportive and supportive ES responses and internalizing psychopathology through emotion regulation strategies were explore. Implications for the factor structure of recalled ES responses, operationalization of emotion recognition, and differential roles of mothers and fathers ES in the use of emotion regulation and presence of internalizing psychopathology in emerging adulthood are considered.
Moran, Sarah E., "The Impact of Recalled Parental Emotion Socialization Responses on Internalizing Psychopathology in Emerging Adults: The Roles of Emotion Regulation and Emotion Recognition." Thesis, Georgia State University, 2022.
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