This project was supported by Grant 1 R13 MH075625 from the American Psychological Association Minority Fellowship Program; a mentorship supplement to Grant 2151 from the WT Grant Foundation; and the Smith College Committee on Faculty Compensation and Development. The authors thank members of the Society, Psychology, and Health Laboratory for assistance with study design, data collection, and manuscript preparation; Victoria Churchill, Danielle Grimm, Mara Laderman, and Nicole Overstreet for their help with data preparation and coding; David Palmer and Eileen Zurbriggen for statistical consulting; and Jana Haritatos, Kathryn Grant, Kristen Harrison, Ada Wilkinson-Lee, and J. Rebecca Young for their helpful comments on earlier drafts of the manuscript. Portions of this paper were presented at the 8th annual conference of the Society for Personality and Social Psychology, Memphis, TN, January 2007; and at the 32nd annual conference of the Association for Women in Psychology, San Francisco, CA, March 2007. Jessica Chiang is now at the University of California, Los Angeles. Elizabeth Goodman is now at the Center for Child and Adolescent Health Policy, MassGeneral Hospital for Children.
Low Subjective Social Status Promotes Ruminative Coping1
Article first published online: 20 OCT 2011
© 2011 Wiley Periodicals, Inc.
Journal of Applied Social Psychology
Volume 41, Issue 10, pages 2434–2456, October 2011
How to Cite
JACKSON, B., TWENGE, J. M., SOUZA, C., CHIANG, J. and GOODMAN, E. (2011), Low Subjective Social Status Promotes Ruminative Coping. Journal of Applied Social Psychology, 41: 2434–2456. doi: 10.1111/j.1559-1816.2011.00820.x
- Issue published online: 20 OCT 2011
- Article first published online: 20 OCT 2011
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