Developmental psychology, Social psychology, Socialization, Social relation and Emotional expression are her primary areas of study. Her work on Self-concept and Expression as part of her general Social psychology study is frequently connected to Test validity, thereby bridging the divide between different branches of science. Her Socialization research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Social support and Hofstede's cultural dimensions theory.
Her Social relation research incorporates themes from Empathy, Friendship and Personal construct theory. Her study in Emotional expression is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Family expressiveness and Child development. Her Family relations research includes themes of Interpersonal communication and Nonverbal communication.
Amy G. Halberstadt focuses on Developmental psychology, Social psychology, Socialization, Nonverbal communication and Emotional expression. When carried out as part of a general Developmental psychology research project, her work on Socioemotional selectivity theory is frequently linked to work in Social competence, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of study. Her Social psychology research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Masculinity and Child development.
Her work carried out in the field of Socialization brings together such families of science as Emotion work and Gratitude. The study incorporates disciplines such as Dominance and Cognitive psychology in addition to Nonverbal communication. Her studies deal with areas such as Social support, Emotionality and Personality as well as Social relation.
Her primary areas of study are Developmental psychology, Socialization, Social psychology, Gratitude and Socioemotional selectivity theory. In Developmental psychology, Amy G. Halberstadt works on issues like Anger, which are connected to Attribution. She interconnects Transformative learning and Novelty in the investigation of issues within Socialization.
Her research in Social psychology is mostly focused on Sibling jealousy. Her Gratitude research integrates issues from Distress and Positive emotion. Her studies in Socioemotional selectivity theory integrate themes in fields like Early childhood and Clinical psychology.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Developmental psychology, Social psychology, Socialization, Gratitude and Emotion recognition. Her Socioemotional selectivity theory study in the realm of Developmental psychology interacts with subjects such as Social competence. Her Socioemotional selectivity theory research includes elements of Middle childhood, Social cognitive theory and Emotional expression.
Amy G. Halberstadt is studying Emotion socialization, which is a component of Social psychology. The Socialization study combines topics in areas such as Cognitive appraisal, Child rearing, Clinical psychology, Emotional competence and Cognitive reappraisal. Her Gratitude study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Feeling and Childhood development.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
Affective Social Competence.
Amy G. Halberstadt;Susanne A. Denham;Julie C. Dunsmore.
Social Development (2001)
Family socialization of emotional expression and nonverbal communication styles and skills.
Amy G. Halberstadt.
Journal of Personality and Social Psychology (1986)
Self-expressiveness within the family context: psychometric support for a new measure
Amy G. Halberstadt;Jude Cassidy;Cynthia A. Stifter;Ross D. Parke.
Psychological Assessment (1995)
Mother- and Father-Reported Reactions to Children's Negative Emotions: Relations to Young Children's Emotional Understanding and Friendship Quality.
Nancy L. McElwain;Amy G. Halberstadt;Brenda L. Volling.
Child Development (2007)
Family expressiveness: A retrospective and new directions for research.
Amy G. Halberstadt;Valerie W. Crisp;Kimberly L. Eaton.
A Meta-Analysis of Family Expressiveness and Children's Emotion Expressiveness and Understanding
Amy G. Halberstadt;Kimberly L. Eaton.
Marriage and Family Review (2002)
How does family emotional expressiveness affect children's schemas?
Julie C. Dunsmore;Amy G. Halberstadt.
New Directions for Child and Adolescent Development (1997)
Parent, family, and child characteristics: associations with mother- and father-reported emotion socialization practices.
Maria S Wong;Nancy L McElwain;Amy G Halberstadt.
Journal of Family Psychology (2009)
Masculinity and femininity in children: Development of the Children's Personal Attributes Questionnaire.
Judith A. Hall;Amy G. Halberstadt.
Developmental Psychology (1980)
Emotion Development in Infancy through the Lens of Culture
Amy G. Halberstadt;Fantasy T. Lozada.
Emotion Review (2011)
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