Emotions can have profound effects on a wide range of cognitive processes (from attention and memory to decision-making). In the reverse direction, there is clear evidence that cognitive processes can modulate emotional responses. This special issue provides a broad sampling of recent, cutting-edge research on cognition and emotion. The overarching goal is to provide a deeper and more complete theoretical framework relating cognition and emotion, covering both behavioral and neuroscientific views.
by Psychology Press
Allen, Lien, Ruthruff, Cognition and Emotion: Neuroscience and Behavioral Perspectives. Dolcos et al., Neural Correlates of Emotion-Cognition Interactions: A Review of Evidence from Brain Imaging Investigations. Shaw et al., Electrophysiological Evidence of Emotion Perception without Central Attention. Noh, Isaacowitz, Age Differences in the Emotional Modulation of Attention: Effects of Own-age versus Other-age Emotional Face Cues on the Alerting and Orienting Networks. Balconi, Frontal Brain Oscillation Modulation in Facial Emotion Comprehension. The Role of Reward and Inhibitory Systems in Subliminal and Supraliminal Processing. Sutton, Altarriba, The Automatic Activation and Perception of Emotion in Word Processing: Evidence from a Modified Dot Probe Paradigm. Nquyen et al., Trustworthiness and Negative Affect Predict Economic Decision-making. Timpe et al., White Matter Integrity, as Measured by Diffusion Tensor Imaging, Distinguishes between Impaired and Unimpaired Older Adult Decision-makers: A Preliminary Investigation. Allen et al., Individual Differences in Positive Affect Moderate Age-related Declines in Episodic Long-term Memory.