SEARCH

SEARCH BY CITATION

References

  • 1
    Evans FJ. The placebo response in pain reduction. In: BonicaJJ (ed.) Advances in Neurology, Vol. 4. New York: Raven Press, 1974: 289296.
  • 2
    Thompson AG, Sunol R. Expectations as determinants of patient satisfaction: concepts, theory and evidence. International Journal for Quality in Health Care, 1995; 7: 127141.
  • 3
    Olson JM, Roese NJ, Zanna MP. Expectancies. In: HigginsET, KruglanskiAW (eds) Social Psychology: Handbook of Basic Principles. New York: The Guilford Press, 1996: 211238.
  • 4
    Hohlstein LA, Smith GT, Atlas JG. An application of expectancy theory to eating disorders: development and validation of measures of eating and dieting expectancies. Psychological Assessment, 1998; 10: 4958.
  • 5
    Ajzen I. The social psychology of decision making. In: HigginsET, KruglanskiAW (eds) Social Psychology: Handbook of Basic Principles. New York: The Guilford Press, 1996: 297325.
  • 6
    Bolles RC. Reinforcement, expectancy, and learning. Psychological Review, 1972; 79: 394409.
  • 7
    Kirsch I. Conditioning, expectancy, and the placebo effect: comment on Stewart, Williams and Podd. Psychological Bulletin, 2004; 130: 341343.
  • 8
    Carver CS, Scheier MF. On the Self-regulation of Behaviour. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1998.
  • 9
    Hirt ER, Jay Lynn S, Payne DG, Krackow E, McCrea SM. Expectancies and memory: inferring the past from what must have been. In: KirschI (ed.) How Expectancies Shape Experience. Washington, DC: American Psychological Association, 1999: 93124.
  • 10
    Fox K, Levkoff S, Hinton WL. Taking up the caregiver's burden: stories of care for urban African American elders with dementia. Culture, Medicine and Psychiatry, 1999; 23: 501529.
  • 11
    Holzberg CS. Ethnicity and aging: anthropological perspectives on more than just the minority elderly. The Gerontologist, 1982; 22: 249257.
  • 12
    Goldman MS. Expectancy operation: cognitive-neural models and architectures. In: KirschI (ed.) How Expectancies Shape Experience. Washington, DC: American Psychological Association, 1999: 4163.
  • 13
    Stewart-Williams S. The placebo puzzle: putting together the pieces. Health Psychology, 2004; 23: 198206.
  • 14
    Alloy LB, Tabachnik N. Assessment of covariation by humans and animals: the joint influence of prior expectancies and current situational information. Psychological Review, 1984; 91: 112149.
  • 15
    Rotter JB. Social Learning and Clinical Psychology. New York: Prentice-Hall, 1954.
  • 16
    Kirsch I. Response expectancy: an introduction. In: KirschI (ed.) How Expectancies Shape Experience. Washington, DC: American Psychological Association, 1999: 313.
  • 17
    Maddux JE. Expectancies and the social-cognitive perspective: basic principles, processes, and variables. In: KirschI (ed.) How Expectancies Shape Experience. Washington, DC: American Psychological Association, 1999: 1739.
  • 18
    Bandura A. Social Foundations of Thought and Action. New Jersey: Prentice-Hall, 1986.
  • 19
    Kirsch I. Response expectancy as a determinant of experience and behaviour. American Psychologist, 1985; 40: 11891202.
  • 20
    Kyburg HE, Smokler HF (eds) Studies in Subjective Probability. New York: Wiley and Sons, 1964.
  • 21
    Burge T. Mind–body causation and explanatory practice. In: HeilJ, MeleA (eds) Mental Causation. New York: Oxford University Press, 1993: 97120.
  • 22
    Rotter JB. Generalized expectancies for internal versus external control of reinforcement. Psychological Monographs, 1966; 80: 128.
  • 23
    Bandura A. Self-efficacy: The Exercise of Control. New York: WH Freeman and Company, 1997.
  • 24
    Goldman MS, Brown SA, Christiansen BA. Expectancy theory: thinking about drinking. In: BlaneHT, LeonardKE (eds) Psychological Theories of Drinking and Alcoholism. New York: Guilford Press, 1987: 181226.
  • 25
    McGrath JE (ed.) The Social Psychology of Time. California: Sage Publications, 1988.
  • 26
    Friedman W. About Time: Inventing the Fourth Dimension. MA: Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1990.
  • 27
    Michon JA, Jackson JL. Attentional effort and cognitive strategies in the processing of temporal information. In: GibbonJ, AllanL (eds) Timing and Time Perception, Vol. 423. New York: Annals of the New York Academy of Sciences, 1984: 298321.
  • 28
    Leibing A. Flexible hips? On Alzheimer's disease and aging in Brazil. Journal of Cross-Cultural Gerontology, 2002; 17: 213232.
  • 29
    Resnick B, Wehren L, Orwig D. Reliability and validity of the self-efficacy and outcome expectations for osteoporosis medication adherence scales. Orthopaedic Nursing, 2003; 22: 139147.
  • 30
    Locke EA, Latham GP. A Theory of Goal Setting and Task Performance. New Jersey: Prentice-Hall, 1990.
  • 31
    Bandura A. Exercise of personal and collective efficacy in changing societies. In: BanduraA (ed.) Self-efficacy in Changing Societies. New York: Cambridge University Press, 1995: 145.
  • 32
    Bandura A. Self-efficacy: toward a unifying theory of behavioural change. Psychological Review, 1977; 84: 191215.
  • 33
    Schwarzer R, Fuchs R. Changing risk behaviours and adopting health behaviours: the role of self-efficacy beliefs. In: BanduraA (ed.) Self-efficacy in Changing Societies. New York: Cambridge University Press, 1995: 259288.
  • 34
    Edwards W. The theory of decision making. Psychological Bulletin, 1954; 51: 380417.
  • 35
    Fishbein M, Ajzen I. Belief, Attitude, Intention, and Behaviour: An Introduction to Theory and Research. Massachusetts: Addison-Wesley Publishing Company, 1975.
  • 36
    Klein HJ. Further evidence on the relationship between goal setting and expectancy theories. Organizational Behaviour and Human Decision Processes, 1991; 49: 230257.
  • 37
    Jones JM. Cultural differences in temporal perspectives. In: McGrathJE (ed.) The Social Psychology of Time. California: Sage Publications, 1988: 2138.
  • 38
    Stacy AW, Widaman KF, Marlatt GA. Expectancy models of alcohol use. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 1990; 58: 918928.
  • 39
    Del Boca FK, Darkes J, Goldman MS, Smith GT. Advancing the expectancy concept via the interplay between theory and research. Alcoholism: clinical and experimental research, 2002; 26: 926935.
  • 40
    Eagly AH, Chaken S. The Psychology of Attitudes. Orlando: Harcourt Brace Jovanovich, 1993.
  • 41
    Bem DJ. Beliefs, Attitudes and Human Affairs. Belmont: Brooks/Cole, 1970.
  • 42
    Petri HL. Motivation: Theory, Research, and Applications, 3rd edn. Belmont: Wadsworth, 1991.
  • 43
    Slavin SL. Microeconomics, 5th edn. New York: McGraw-Hill, 1999.
  • 44
    Campbell A. The concept of well-being. In: CampbellA (ed.) The Sense of Well-being in America. New York: McGraw-Hill, 1981: 25.
  • 45
    Britten N. Patients’ expectations of consultations. BMJ, 2004; 328: 416417.
  • 46
    Little P, Dorward M, Warner G, Stephens K, Senior J, Moore M. Importance of patient pressure and perceived medical need for investigations, referral, and prescribing in primary care: nested observational study. BMJ, 2004; 328: 444446.
  • 47
    Ross CK, Frommelt G, Hazelwood L, Chang RW. The role of expectations in patient satisfaction with medical care. Journal of Health Care Marketing, 1987; 7: 1626.
  • 48
    Karlawish JHT, Casarett DJ, James BD, Tenhave T, Clark CM, Asch DA. Why would caregivers not want to treat their relative's Alzheimer's disease? Journal of the American Geriatrics Society, 2003; 51: 13911397.
  • 49
    Brody H, Brody D. Three perspectives on the placebo response: expectancy, conditioning, and meaning. Advances in Mind-Body Medicine, 2000; 16: 216233.
  • 50
    Catanzaro SJ, Mearns J. Mood-related expectancy, emotional experience, and coping behaviour. In: KirschI (ed.) How Expectancies Shape Experience. Washington, DC: American Psychological Association, 1999: 6791.
  • 51
    Hahn RA. Expectancies of sickness: concept and evidence of the nocebo phenomenon. In: KirschI (ed.) How Expectancies Shape Experience. Washington, DC: American Psychological Association, 1999: 333356.
  • 52
    Figaro MK, Russo PM, Allegrante JP. Preferences for arthritis care among urban African Americans: ‘‘I don't want to be cut’’. Health Psychology, 2004; 23: 324329.
  • 53
    Uhlmann R, Inui RS, Carter WB. Patient requests and expectations: definitions and clinical implications. Medical Care, 1984; 22: 681685.
  • 54
    Larsen DE, Rootman I. Physician role performance and patient satisfaction. Social Science and Medicine, 1976; 10: 2932.
  • 55
    Locker D, Dunt D. Theoretical and methodological issues in sociological studies of consumer satisfaction with medical care. Social Science and Medicine, 1978; 12A: 283292.
  • 56
    Gwyther LP. Service delivery and utilzation: research directions and clinical implications. In: LightE, NiedereheG, LebowitzBD (eds) Stress Effects on Family Caregivers of Alzheimer's Patients. New York: Springer Publishing Company, 1994: 293300.
  • 57
    Speice J, Harkness J, Laneri H, et al. Involving family members in cancer care: focus group considerations of patients and oncological providers. Psycho-Oncology, 2000; 9: 101112.
  • 58
    Kilbourne WE, Duffy JA, Duffy M. A comparative study of resident, family, and administrator expectations for service quality in nursing homes. Health Care Management Review, 2001; 26: 7585.
  • 59
    Kristjanson LJ, Leis A, Koop PM, Carrière KC, Meuller B. Family members'care expectations, care perceptions, and satisfaction with advanced cancer care: results of a multi-site pilot study. Journal of Palliative Care, 1997; 13: 513.
  • 60
    Archbold PG, Stewart BJ, Greenlick MR, Harvath TA. Mutuality and preparedness as predictors of caregiver role strain. Research in Nursing & Health, 1990; 13: 375384.
  • 61
    Pagel MD, Becker J, Coppel DB. Loss of control, self-blame, and depression: an investigation of spouse caregivers of Alzheimer's disease patients. Journal of Abnormal Psychology, 1985; 94: 169182.
  • 62
    Wennman-Larson A, Tishelman C. Advanced home care for cancer at the end of life: a qualitative study of hopes and expectations of family caregivers. Scandinavian Journal of Caring Sciences, 2002; 16: 240247.
  • 63
    Donorfio LM, Sheehan NW. Relationship dynamics between aging mothers and caregiving daughters: filial expectations and responsibilities. Journal of Adult Development, 2001; 8: 3949.
  • 64
    Ikels C. Constructing and deconstructing the self: dementia in China. Journal of Cross-Cultural Gerontology, 2002; 17: 233251.
  • 65
    Aranda MP, Knight BG. The influence of ethnicity and culture on the caregiver stress and coping process: a sociocultural review and analysis. The Gerontologist, 1997; 37: 342354.
  • 66
    Schwartz RK, Soumerai SB, Avorn J. Physician motivations for non-scientific drug prescribing. Social Science and Medicine, 1989; 28: 577582.
  • 67
    Webb S, Lloyd M. Prescribing and referral in general practice: a study of patients’ expectations and doctors’ actions. British Journal of General Practice, 1994; 44: 165169.
  • 68
    Britten N, Ukoumunne OC, Boulton MG. Patients’ attitudes to medicines and expectations for prescriptions. Health Expectations, 2002; 5: 256269.
  • 69
    Southwicke L, Steele C, Marlatt A, Lindell M. Alcohol-related expectancies: defined by phase of intoxication and drinking experience. Journal of Consulting and Clinical Psychology, 1981; 49: 713721.