Selected references which underpin the WellSenz app


1. Friedberg, K. Cognitive Therapy Techniques for Children and Adolescents: Tools for Enhancing Practice. London: The Guilford Press, 2015

2. Kennerley, H. An Introduction to Cognitive Behaviour Therapy: skills and applications. London, Sage, 2017.

3. Don't Believe Everything You Think | Lauren Weinstein | TEDxPaloAlto. [Online] YouTube, June 5, 2018. [Cited: Nov 14, 2019.]

4. Kennerley, Helen, Kirk, Joan and Westbrook, David. An Introduction to Cognitive Behaviour Therapy: Skills and Applications. London : Sage, 2017.

5. Beck, Judith S. Cognitive Behavior Therapy: Basics and Beyond. New York : The Guildford Press, 2011.

6. Robert Epstein. The Prince of Reason. [Online] Psychology Today, June 9, 2016. [Cited: Oct 5, 2019.]


1. Why I Want to Change the World with Music Therapy | Erin Seibert | TEDxUSFSP. [Online] You Tube, Jan 11, 2016. [Cited: Dec 12, 2019.]

2. Depending on music to feel better: Being conscious of responsibility when appropriating the power of music. McFerran, KS and Saarikallio, S. 89-97, s.l. : The Arts in Psychotherapy, 2014, Vol. 41.

3. McFerran, Katrina. Crystallizing the relationship between adolescents, music and emotions. [book auth.] Katrina McFerran, Philippa Derrington and Suvi Saarikallio. Handbook of Music, Adolescents, and Wellbeing. Oxford : Oxford University Press, 2019.

4. Contextualising the relationship between music, emotions and the well-being of young people: A critical interpretive synthesis. McFerran, K. 1, s.l. : Musicae Scientiae, 2016, Vol. 20. 103-121.

5. Group Rumination: Social Interactions Around Music in People with Depression. Garrido, S, Eerola, T and McFerran, K. 490, s.l. : Frontiers in Psychology, 2017, Vol. 8.

6. Small, C. Musicking: The meanings of performing and listening. Hanover : Wesleyan University Press, 1998.

7. Baltazar, M. Musical affect regulation in adolescents: A conceptual model. [book auth.] K McFerran, P Derrington and S Saarikalio. Handbook of Music, Adolescents, and Wellbeing. Oxford : Oxford University Press, 2019.

8. The role of music in adolescents' mood regulation. Saarikallio, S and Erkkilä, J. 1, s.l. : Psychology of Music, 2007, Vol. 35. 88-109.

9. Sad music as a means for acceptance-based coping. Van den Tol, Annemieke J. M. , Edwards, Jane and Heflick, Nathan A. . 1, s.l. : Musicae Scientiae, 2016, Vol. 20. 68-83.

10. University students’ strong experiences of music: Pleasure, engagement, and meaning. Lamont, Alexandra. 2, s.l. : Musicae Scientiae, 2011, Vol. 15. 229–249.

11. Music as a technology of the self. DeNora, T. 1, s.l. : Poetics, 1999, Vol. 27. 31-56.

12. Saarikallio, S. Music as a resource for agency and empowerment in identity construction. [book auth.] K McFerran, P Derrington and S Saarikallio. Handbook of Music, Adolescents, and Wellbeing. Oxford : Oxford University Press, 2019.

13. Bennett, A and Nikulinsky, L. Wellbeing, young people, and music scenes. [book auth.] K McFerran, P Derrington and S Saarikallio. Handbook of Music, Adolescents, and Wellbeing. Oxford : Oxford University Press, 2019.

14. How shared preferences in music create bonds between people: values as the missing link. Boer, D, Fischer, R and Strack, M. 9, s.l. : Personality and social psychology bulletin, 2001, Vol. 37. 1159-71.

15. Heavy Metal, identity and the social negotiation of a community of practice. Snell, Dave and Hodgetts, Darrin. 6, s.l. : Journal of Community & Applied Social Psychology, 2007, Vol. 17.

16. Csikszentmihalyi, M. Flow: The classic work on how to achieve happiness. London : Rider, 2002.

17. Strategies and mechanisms in musical affect self-regulation: A new model. Baltazar, M and Saarikallio, S. s.l. : Musicae Scientiae, 2017b.

18. Paula Lind Ayers: “Song-Physician” for Troops with Shell Shock during World War I. Reschke-Hernandez, Alaine E. 3, s.l. : Journal of Music Therapy, 2014, Vol. 51. 276–291.

19. DeNora, T. 'Forever piping songs forever new': The musical teenager and musical inner teenager across the life course. [book auth.] K McFerran, P Derrington and S Saarikallio. Handbook of Music, Adolescents, and Wellbeing. Oxford : Oxford University Press, 2019.


1. The Case of the Missed Icon: Change Blindness on Mobile Devices. Davies, Thomas and Beeharee, Ashweeni . Austin, Texas : Proceedings of the SIGCHI Conference on Human Factors in Computing Systems, 2012. 1451-1460 .

2. Habits—A Repeat Performance. Neal, David, Wood, Wendy and Quinn, Jeffrey. s.l. : Current directions in psychological science, 2006, Vol. 15(4).

3. Baker, Carl. Obesity Statistics. London : House of Commons Library, 2018. 3336.

4. Adult Obesity Facts. [Online] Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. [Cited: April 13, 2019.]

5. Statistics. [Online] [Cited: April 8, 2019.]

6. Mechanisms of mindfulness. Shapiro, S, et al. 373-86, s.l. : Journal of Clinical Psychology, 2006, Vol. 62(3).

7. Mindfulness Approaches and Weight Loss, Weight Maintenance, and Weight Regain. Dunn, C, et al. 37-49, s.l. : Current Obesity Reports, 2018, Vol. 7(1).

8. Application of Mindfulness in a Tier 3 Obesity Service Improves Eating Behavior and Facilitates Successful Weight Loss. Hanson, Petra, et al. 3, s.l. : The Journal of Clinical Endocrinology & Metabolism, 2019, Vol. 104.

9. Weight Science: Evaluating the Evidence for a Paradigm Shift. Bacon, Linda and Aphramor, Lucy. 9, s.l. : Nutrition Journal, 2011, Vol. 10.

10. Orbach, Susie. on eating. London : Penguin, 2002.

11. The extraordinary science of addictive junk food. [Online] New York Times. [Cited: April 15, 2019.]

12. The Mental Snag That Makes It Seem Like Food Is Everywhere, Especially If You’re Overweight. [Online] British Psychological Society. [Cited: April 13, 2019.]

13. Improvement in emotional eating associated with an enhanced body image in obese women: mediation by weight-management treatments' effects on self-efficacy to resist emotional cues to eating. Annesi, J and Mareno, N. 2923-35, s.l. : Journal of advanced nursing, 2015, Vol. 71(12).

14. Emotional eating and weight regulation: a qualitative study of compensatory behaviors and concerns. Frayn, Mallory, Livshits, Simone and Knäuper, Bärbel. s.l. : Journal of Eating Disorders, 2018, Vol. 6 (23).

15. Environmental strategies for portion control in children. Robinson, TN and Matheson, DM. 33-38, s.l. : Appetite, 2015, Vol. 88.

16. Dugas, Julia. Mindful Eating Checklist: How To Master Mindful Eating. [Online] International Food Information Council, Jan 24, 2017. [Cited: April 9, 2019.]

17. Brain mechanisms underlying flavour and appetite. Rolls, Edmund. 1123–1136, s.l. : Philosophical Transactions B Royal Society Publishing, 2006, Vol. 361(1471).

18. Stress and emotional eating: The mediating role of eating dysregulation. Tan, Cin Cin and Chow, Chong Man. 1-4, s.l. : Personality and Individual Differences, 2014, Vol. 66.


1. Walker, Matthew. Why We Sleep: The New Science of Sleep and Dreams. s.l. : Penguin.

2. Business: The Quintessential Innovator. [Online] Time Magazine. [Cited: March 23, 2019.],33009,947523-1,00.html.

3. Dormio. [Online] [Cited: April 10, 2019.]

4. Dormio: Interfacing with dreams for creativity. [Online] [Cited: March 23, 2019.]

5. Isaac Newton's apple tree. [Online] National Trust. [Cited: March 26, 2019.]

6. Stukeley, William. Revised Memoir of Newton. [Online] [Cited: March 26, 2019.]

7. Just Think: The challenges of the disengaged mind. Timothy, Wilson, et al. 6192, s.l. : Science, 2014, Vol. 345.

8. Alloy, A and Abramson, L. The Adolescent Surge in Depression and Emergence of Gender Differences. [book auth.] Daniel Romer and Elaine Walker. Adolescent Psychopathology and the Developing Brain: Integrating Brain and Prevention Science. s.l. : Oxford University Press, 2007.

9. Rumination Reconsidered: A Psychometric Analysis. Treynor, Wendy, Gonzalez, Richard and Nolen-Hoeksema, Susan. 247-259, s.l. : Cognitive Therapy and Research, 2003, Vol. 27.

10. What Does Doodling do? Andrade, J. 100-106, s.l. : Applied Cognitive Psychology, 2010, Vol. 24.

11. Give Your Ideas Some Legs: The Positive Effect of Walking. Oppezzo, Marily and Schwartz, Daniel. 1142-1152, s.l. : Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory, and Cognition, 2014, Vol. 40(4).

12. Functional near-infrared spectroscopy assessment of reward perception based on visual self-expression: Coloring, doodling, and free drawing. Girija Kaimala, Girija, et al. 85-92, s.l. : The Arts in Psychotherapy, 2017, Vol. 55.

13. Menon, V. Large-Scale Functional Brain Organization. [book auth.] Arthur W. Toga. Brain Mapping: An Encyclopedic Reference, vol. 2. s.l. : Academic Press: Elsevier, 2015.

14. Robust prediction of individual creative ability from brain functional connectivity. Beatya, Roger, et al. 1087–1092, s.l. : PNAS, 2018, Vol. 115(5).

15. Erikson, EH. Identity: youth and crisis. New York : Norton, 1968.

16. Relations Between Narrative Coherence, Identity, and Psychological Well-being in Emerging Adulthood. Waters, Theodore and Fivush, Robyn. 441-451, s.l. : Journal of Personality, 2015, Vol. 83(4).


1. Twenge, JM and Campbell, WK. The narcissism epidemic: Living in the age of entitlement. New York : Free Press, 2009.

2. The Narcissism Spectrum Model: A Synthetic View of Narcissistic Personality. Krizan, Zlatan and Herlache, Anne. s.l. : Personality and Social Psychology Review, 2017, Vols. 1-29.

3. Why Are Narcissists so Charming at First Sight? Decoding the Narcissism-Narcissism-Popularity Link at Zero Acquaintance. Back, Mitja , Schmukle, Stefan and Egloff, Boris . 132–145, s.l. : Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 2010, Vol. 98(1).

4. Grandiose Narcissism Versus Vulnerable Narcissism in Threatening Situations: Emotional Reactions to Achievement Failure and Interpersonal Rejection. Besser, Avi and Priel, Beatriz . pp. 874-902, s.l. : Journal of Social and Clinical Psychology, 2010, Vol. Vol. 29(8).

5. Grandiose and vulnerable narcissism: a nomological network analysis. Miller, JD, et al. 1013-42, s.l. : Journal of Personality, 2011, Vol. 79(5).

6. Brittany Wong. 8 Undeniable Signs You've Fallen For A Narcissist. [Online] Huffington Post. [Cited: April 30, 2019.]

7. Two Faces of Narcissism. Wink, Paul. 590-597, s.l. : Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 1991, Vol. 61(4) .

8. Vulnerable Narcissism: Understanding its Role in Today’s Society. [Online] Depression Alliance. [Cited: April 20, 2019.]

9. The Dark Triad of personality: Narcissism, Machiavellianism, and psychopathy. Paulhus, Delroy and Williams, Kevin. s.l. : Journal of Research in Personality, 2002, Vol. 36(6).

10. The Dark Triad of Personality: A 10 Year Review. Furnham, Adrian, Richards, Steven and Paulhus, Delroy. 199–216, s.l. : Social and Personality Psychology Compass , 2013, Vol. 7/3.

11. The Light vs. Dark Triad of Personality: Contrasting Two Very Different Profiles of Human Nature. Kaufman, Scott Barry, Yaden, David Bryce and Tsukayama, Eli. 467, s.l. : Frontiers in Psychology, 2019, Vol. 10.

12. PRACTICAL REASON, HABIT, AND CARE IN ARISTOTLE. Bermúdez, Juan Pablo. 77 - 102, s.l. : Praxis Filosófica Nueva, 2016, Vol. 43 .

13. Personality Trait Development and Social Investment in Work. Hudson, Nathan, Roberts, Brent and Lodi-Smith, Jennifer. 334-344, s.l. : Journal of Research in Personality, 2012, Vol. 46(3).

14. Volitional Personality Trait Change: Can People Choose to Change Their Personality Traits? Hudson, Nathan W. and Fraley, Chris. s.l. : Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 2015, Vol. Advance online publication.

15. You have to follow through: Attaining behavioral change goals predicts volitional personality change. Hudson, Nathan W, et al. s.l. : Journal of Personality and Social Psychology. , 2018, Vol. Advance online publication.

16. Merely desiring to alter your personality is not enough, and may backfire unless you take concrete action to change. [Online] British Psychological Society. [Cited: April 22, 2019.]

17. The Fextrovert Advantage. [Online] Do Something Different. [Cited: April 22, 2019.]

18. What it Means to be a 'Flextrovert' | Professor Karen Pine | TEDxBrighton. [Online] TEDx. [Cited: April 22, 2019.]

19. Cognitive Processes Underlying Coping Flexibility: Differentiation and Integration. Cheng, Cecilia and Cheung, Mike WL. s.l. : Journal of Personality , 2005, Vol. 73:4.

20. Conceptual analysis and measurement of the construct of ego-resiliency. Klohnen, Eva. 1067-1079, s.l. : Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 1996, Vol. 70(5).

21. Mood and Emotion in Major. Rottenberg, Jonathan. s.l. : Current Directions in Psychological Science, 2005, Vol. 14(3).

22. Borkovec, TD. The nature, functions, and origins of worry. [book auth.] G Davey and F Tallis . Worrying: Perspectives on theory, assessment, and treatment. Sussex : Wiley and Sons, 1994.

23. Time to shift brain channels to bring about effective changes in health behaviour. Pine, Karen and Fletcher, Ben. s.l. : Perspectives in Public Health, 2014, Vol. 134(1).

24. The role of experiential avoidance in acute pain tolerance: a laboratory test. Feldner, MT, et al. 146-58, s.l. : Journal of Behavior Therapy and experimental psychiatry, 2006, Vol. 37(2).

25. Charlton, Nathaniel; Pine, Karen; Fletcher, Ben;. Diversity and inclusiveness, wellbeing and openness to change: the effects of a Do Something Different programme in a global organisation. DSD.ME. [Online] September 2016. [Cited: April 23, 2019.]

26. Live the life you want. [Online] Do something different. [Cited: April 25, 2019.]

27. Dead Poets Society Quotes. [Online] Rotten Tomatoes. [Cited: April 30, 2019.]

28. Jenny Spinner. Interview with Sam Pickering. [Online] Project Muse. [Cited: April 30, 2019.]


1. The Trier Social Stress Test Protocol for Inducing Psychological Stress. Birkett, Melissa A. 3238, s.l. : Journal of visualized experiments, 2011, Vol. 56.

2. The Effect of Music on the Human Stress Response. Thoma, Myriam V. , et al. 8, s.l. : PLoS ONE, 2013, Vol. 8.

3. 40-second green roof views sustain attention: The role of micro-breaks in attention restoration. Lee, Kate E, et al. 182-189, s.l. : Journal of Environmental Psychology, 2015, Vol. 42.

4. View Through a Window May Influence Recovery from Surgery. Ulrich, Roger S . 420-1, s.l. : Science, 1984, Vol. 224(4647).

5. Interaction with indoor plants may reduce psychological and physiological stress by suppressing autonomic nervous system activity in young adults: a randomized crossover study. Lee, Min-sun, et al. 21, s.l. : Journal of Physiological Anthropology, 2015, Vol. 34.

6. Healthy Workplaces: The Effects of Nature Contact at Work on Employee Stress and Health. Largo-Wight E, E, et al. 124-130, s.l. : Public Health Reports, 2011, Vol. Supplement 1 / Volume 126.

7. Anahad O'Connor. The Claim: Exposure to Plants and Parks Can Boost Immunity. [Online] New York Times, July 5, 2010. [Cited: May 29, 2019.]

8. How might contact with nature promote human health? Promising mechanisms and a possible central pathway. Kuo, Ming. 1093, s.l. : Frontiers in psychology, 2015, Vol. 6.

9. Psychological effects of forest environments on healthy adults: Shinrin-yoku (forest-air bathing, walking) as a possible method of stress reduction. Morita, E, et al. 54–63, s.l. : Public Health, 2007, Vol. 121.

10. Physiological effects of Shinrin-yoku (taking in the atmosphere of the forest) in an old-growth broadleaf forest in Yamagata Prefecture, Japan. Tsunetsugu, Y, et al. 135-42, s.l. : Journal of Physiological Anthropology, 2007, Vol. Mar;26(2).

11. Effects of short-term forest bathing on human health in a broad-leaved evergreen forest in Zhejiang Province, China. Mao, GX, et al. 317-24, s.l. : Biomedical and environmental sciences, 2012, Vol. Jun;25(3).

12. Health Benefits from Nature Experiences Depend on Dose. Shanahan, Danielle F., et al. 28551, s.l. : Scientific Reports, 2016, Vol. 6.

13. How does nature exposure make people healthier?: Evidence for the role of impulsivity and expanded space perception. Repke, Meredith A., et al. s.l. : Plos One, 2018, Vol. August 22.

14. Air negative ion concentration in different modes of courtyard forests in southern mountainous areas of Jinan, Shandong Province of East China. Xiao-Lei , Wang, et al. 2, s.l. : Journal of applied ecology, 2013, Vol. 24. 373-8 .

15. Controlled trial of bright light and negative air ions for chronic depression. Goel, N, et al. 7, s.l. : Psychologcal medicine, 2005, Vol. Jul;35. 945-55.

16. QING LI. ‘Forest Bathing’ Is Great for Your Health. Here’s How to Do It. [Online] Time Magazine, May 1, 2018. [Cited: May 27, 2019.]


1. Culture, evolution and the puzzle of human cooperation. Henrich, Joseph and Henrich, Natalia. 2-3, s.l. : Cognitive Systems Research, 2006, Vol. 7. 220-245.

2. Altruism Relates to Health in an Ethnically Diverse Sample of Older Adults. Brown, William Michael, Consedine, Nathan S and Magai, Carol. 3, s.l. : Journal of Gerontology: PSYCHOLOGICAL SCIENCES, 2005, Vol. 60B. 143–P152.

3. When It Feels Good to Give: Depressive Symptoms, Daily Prosocial Behavior, and Adolescent Mood. Schacter, Hannah and Margolin, Gayla . s.l. : Emotion, 2018, Vol. Aug.

4. The social dimension of stress reactivity: acute stress increases prosocial behavior in humans. von Dawans, B, et al. 7, s.l. : Psychologial Science, 2012, Vol. Jul 1;23. 829.

5. If it makes you happy: Engaging in kind acts increases positive affect in socially anxious individuals. Alden, Lynn, Trew, E and Jennifer, L. 1, s.l. : Emotion, 2013, Vol. 13. 64-75.

6. Kindness Counts: Prompting Prosocial Behavior in Preadolescents Boosts Peer Acceptance and Well-Being. Layous, Kristin , et al. 12, s.l. : PLoS ONE, 2012, Vol. 7.

7. Moral Transformation: Good and Evil Turn the Weak Into the Mighty. Gray, Kurt. 3, s.l. : Social Psychological and Personality Science, 2010, Vol. 1. 253-258.

8. Vulnerability & Power | Brené Brown & Russell Brand. [Online] YouTube, 23 June 2019. [Cited: 6 Dec 2019.]

9. Brené Brown. Brené Brown: 3 Ways To Set Boundaries. [Online] Oprah Magazine. [Cited: 6 Dec 2019.]

10. Culture Matters When Designing a Successful Happiness-Increasing Activity A Comparison of the United States and South Korea. Layous, Kristin, et al. 8, s.l. : Journal of Cross-Cultural Psychology, 2013, Vol. 44. 1294-1303.

11. How Do Simple Positive Activities Increase Well-Being? Lyubomirsky, Sonja and Layous, Kristin. 1, s.l. : Current Directions in Psychological Science, 2013, Vol. 22. 57-62.

12. Making a difference matters: Impact unlocks the emotional benefits of prosocial spending. Aknin, Lara B, et al. 90–95, s.l. : Journal of Economic Behavior & Organization, 2013, Vol. 88.

13. Ask Twice. [Online] Time To Change. [Cited: 4 Dec 2019.]

14. Kirsten Weir. The pain of social rejection. [Online] American Psychological Association, April 2012. [Cited: 3 Dec 2019.]

15. The KKK won't let me play: Ostracism even by a despised outgroup hurts. Gonsalkorale, Karen and Williams, Kipling D. 6, s.l. : European Journal of Social Psychology, 2007, Vol. 37. 1176 - 1186.

16. Study illuminates the ‘pain’ of social rejection. [Online] University of Michigan, 25 March 2011. [Cited: 1 Dec 2019.]

17. Guy Winch. Why rejection hurts so much — and what to do about it. [Online] TED, 8 Dec 2015. [Cited: 3 Dec 2019.]


1. A consumer values orientation for materialism and its measurement: Scale development and validation. Richins, ML and Dawson, S. 303–316, s.l. : Journal of Consumer Research, 1992, Vol. 19.

2. Kasser, T. The high price of materialism. Cambridge, MA : MIT Press, 2002.

3. A dark side of the American dream: Correlates of financial success as a central life aspiration. Kasser, T and Ryan, RM. 410–422, s.l. : Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 1993, Vol. 65.

4. Kasser, T. Frugality, generosity, and materialism in children and adolescents (pp. 357–373). [book auth.] KA Moore and LH Lippman. What do children need to flourish: Conceptualizing and measuring indicators of positive development. New York : Kluwer/Plenum, 2005.

5. Feeling grateful and envious: adolescents’ narratives of social emotions in identity and social development. Poelker, KE, et al. 3 , s.l. : International Journal of Adolescence and Youth, 2006, Vol. 23. 289-303.

6. The grateful disposition: A conceptual and empirical topography. McCullough, ME, Emmons, RA and Tsang, Jo-Ann. 112 – 127, s.l. : Journal of personality and social psychology, 2002, Vol. 82.

7. Kneezel, T and Emmons, RA. Personality and spiritual development. [book auth.] PL Benson, et al. The handbook of spiritual development in childhood and adolescence (pp. 266–278). Thousand Oaks, CA : Sage Publications, 2006.

8. An adaptation for altruism? The social causes, social effects, and social evolution of gratitude. McCullough, ME, Kimeldorf, MB and Cohen, AD. 281 – 285, s.l. : Current Directions in Psychological Science, 2008, Vol. 17.

9. Emmons, RA and Mishra, A. Why gratitude enhances well-being: What we know, what we need to know. [book auth.] Todd B. Kashdan, and Michael F. Steger Kennon M. Sheldon. Designing Positive Psychology: Taking Stock and Moving Forward. Oxford : Oxford Scholarship Online, 2011.

10. Counting Blessings Versus Burdens: An Experimental Investigation of Gratitude and Subjective Well-Being in Daily Life. Emmons, RA and McCullough, ME. 2, s.l. : Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 2003, Vol. 84. 377–389.

11. Robert Emmons. How Gratitude Can Help You Through Hard Times. [Online] UC Berkeley, May 13, 2013. [Cited: Dec 4, 2019.]

12. Sam Harris Inspirational Speech on Gratitude. [Online] You Tube, Dec 20, 2018. [Cited: Dec 4, 2019.]

13. Death and gratitude: Death reflection enhances gratitude. Frias, Araceli, et al. 2, s.l. : The Journal of Positive Psychology, 2011, Vol. 6. 154-162.

14. STACEY KENNELLY. When Guilt Stops Gratitude. [Online] UC Berkeley, Jan 14, 2014. [Cited: Dec 4, 2019.]

15. It’s a Wonderful Life: Mentally Subtracting Positive Events Improves People’s Affective States, Contrary to Their Affective Forecasts. Koo, Minkyung, et al. 5, s.l. : Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 2008, Vol. 95. 1217–1224.

16. A Prototype Analysis of Gratitude: Varieties of Gratitude Experiences. Lambert, Nathaniel M, Graham, Steven M and Fincham, Frank D. 1193-1207, s.l. : Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin, 2009, Vol. 35 (9).

17. Approaching awe, a moral, spiritual, and aesthetic emotion. Keltner, Dacher and Haidt, Jonathan. 2, s.l. : Cognition and Emotion, 2003, Vol. 17. 297-314.

18. Allen, S. The Science of Awe. s.l. : Greater Good Science Centre at UC Berkeley, 2018.

19. Jamilah King. Nicki Minaj Urges Gay Teens to "Be Brave" Amid Suicide Wave. [Online] Oct 10, 2010. [Cited: Nov 30, 2019.]

20. MEGHAN KENEALLY. A look back at Trump comments perceived by some as encouraging violence. [Online] ABC News, Oct 19, 2018. [Cited: Nov 26, 2019.]

21. KATIE REILLY . Read Hillary Clinton's 'Basket of Deplorables' Remarks About Donald Trump Supporters. [Online] Time Magazine, Sept 10, 2016. [Cited: Nov 26, 2019.]

22. Laurie Penny. I want my country back. [Online] The New Statesman, June 24, 2016. [Cited: Nov 30, 2019.]

23. Jessica Elgot. David Lammy says comparing ERG to Nazis ‘not strong enough’. [Online] The Guardian, April 14, 2019. [Cited: Nov 30, 2019.]

24. [Online] Twitter, June 24, 2016. [Cited: Nov 30, 2019.]

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26. Should You Lose Your Right to Vote Age 70? | Good Morning Britain. [Online] YouTube, Oct 29, 2019. [Cited: Nov 22, 2019.]

27. Free speech to be protected at university. [Online] Equality and Human Right Commission , Feb 2, 2019. [Cited: Nov 27, 2019.]

28. Germaine Greer gives university lecture despite campaign to silence her. [Online] The Guardian. [Cited: Nov 22, 2019.]

29. Germaine Greer: Transgender women are 'not women' - BBC Newsnight. [Online] YouTube, Oct 23, 2015. [Cited: Nov 23, 2019.]

30. The social psychology of collective victimhood. Noor, M, et al. s.l. : European Journal of Social Psychology, 2017, Vol. March.

31. A sense of self-perceived collective victimhood in intractable conflicts. Bar-Tal, D, et al. 874, s.l. : International Review of the Red Cross, 2009, Vol. 91. 229–258.

32. Beyond reciprocity: Gratitude and relationships in every-day life. Algoe, SB, Haidt, J and Gable, SL. 425 – 429, s.l. : Emotion, 2008, Vol. 8.

33. What good are positive emotions in crisis? A prospective study of resilience and emotions following the terrorist attacks on the United States on September 11th, 2001. Fredrickson , BL, et al. 365 – 376, s.l. : Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 2003, Vol. 84.

34. Counting your blessings: Positive memories among grateful persons. Watkins, PC, Grimm, DL and Kolts, R. 52 – 67, s.l. : Current psychology, 2004, Vol. 23.

35. Taking care of business? Grateful processing of unpleasant memories. Watkins, PC, et al. 87 – 99, s.l. : The journal of positive psychology, 2008, Vol. 3.

36. Habits—A Repeat Performance. Neal, David, Wood, Wendy and Quinn, Jeffrey. s.l. : Current directions in psychological science, 2006, Vol. 15(4).


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11. Does Hugging Provide Stress-Buffering Social Support? A Study of Susceptibility to Upper Respiratory Infection and Illness. Cohen, Sheldon, et al. 2, s.l. : Psychological Science, 2015, Vol. 26. 135-147.

12. Receiving a hug is associated with the attenuation of negative mood that occurs on days with interpersonal conflict. Murphy, MLM, Janicki-Deverts, D and Cohen, S. 10, s.l. : PLoSOne, 2018, Vol. 13.

13. Influence of a "warm touch" support enhancement intervention among married couples on ambulatory blood pressure, oxytocin, alpha amylase, and cortisol. Holt-Lunstad, J, Birmingham, WA and Light, KC. 9, s.l. : Psychosomatic Medicine, 2008, Vol. 70. 976-85.

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