References
Archer, J.
(2006) Testosterone and human aggression: An evaluation of the challenge hypothesis. Neuroscience & Biobehavioral Reviews, 30(3), 319–345. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Barclay, L. J., & Saldanha, M. F.
(2015) Facilitating forgiveness in organizational contexts: Exploring the injustice gap, emotions, and expressive writing interventions. Journal of Business Ethics, 137(4), 1–22. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Book, A. S., Starzyk, K. B., & Quinsey, V. L.
(2001) The relationship between testosterone and aggression: A meta-analysis. Aggression and Violent Behavior, 6(6), 579–599. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bos, P. A., Terburg, D., & van Honk, J.
(2010) Testosterone decreases trust in socially naive humans. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, 107(22), 9991–9995. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Brindle, E., O’Connor, K. A., & Garret, D.
(2014) Application of dried blood spots in general human health studies. In W. Li & M. S. Lee (Eds.), Dried Blood Spots: Application and Techniques (pp. 114–129). Hoboken, NJ: John Wiley & Sons. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Canary, D. J., & Hause, K. S.
(1993) Is there any reason to research sex differences in communication? Communication Quarterly, 41(2), 129–144. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Carré, J. M., & Olmstead, N. A.
(2015) Social neuroendocrinology of human aggression: Examining the role of competition-induced testosterone dynamics. Neuroscience, 2861, 171–186. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Chen, C., Decety, J., Huang, P. C., Chen, C. Y., & Cheng, Y.
(2016) Testosterone administration in females modulates moral judgment and patterns of brain activation and functional connectivity. Human Brain Mapping, 37(10), 3417–3430. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Chervonsky, E., & Hunt, C.
(2017) Suppression and expression of emotion in social and interpersonal outcomes: A meta-analysis. Emotion, 17(4), 669–683. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Crespi, B. J.
(2015) Oxytocin, testosterone, and human social cognition. Biological Reviews, 91(2), 390–408. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Crowley, J. P.
(2014) Expressive writing to cope with hate speech: Assessing psychobiological stress recovery and forgiveness promotion after benefit-finding and traumatic-disclosure writing for Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual, or Queer victims of hate speech. Human Communication Research, 401, 238–261. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Crowley, J. P., Harvey Knowles, J. A., & Riggs, N.
(2016) Message processes and their associations with adolescents’ executive function and reports of bullying. School Psychology International, 371, 32–50. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Crowley, J. P., Denes, A., Makos, S., & Whitt, J.
(2019) Expressive writing to cope with relational transgressions: Tests of a dual-process model of expressive writing and its effects on forgiveness communication and testosterone. Health Communication, 341, 628–630. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Crowley, J. P. & Allred, R. A.
(2020) The physiological substrate of forgiveness. In L. Aloia, A. Denes, & J. P. Crowley (Eds.), The Oxford handbook of the physiology of interpersonal communication (pp. 191–209). Oxford: Oxford University Press. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Denes, A., Speer, A. C., Dhillon, A., Winkler, K. L.
(2016) Future directions in post sex communication research: Exploring long-term relationships, aging, and physiology. In J. F. Nussbaum (Ed.), Communication across the lifespan: ICA theme book (pp. 63–78). Peter Lang.Google Scholar
Dhillon, A., Denes, A., Crowley, J. P., Ponivas, A., Winkler, K. L., & Bennett, M.
(2020) Does testosterone influence young adult romantic partners’ accommodation during conversations about stressors? Human Communication Research, 46(4), 444–469. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Edelstein, R. S., van Anders, S. M., Chopik, W. J., Goldey, K. L., & Wardecker, B. M.
(2014) Dyadic associations between testosterone and relationship quality in couples. Hormones and Behavior, 65(4), 401–407. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Eisenegger, C., Haushofer, J., & Fehr, E.
(2011) The role of testosterone in social interaction. Trends in Cognitive Sciences, 15(6), 263–271. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ellison, P. T., Bribiescas, R. G., Bentley, G. R., Campbell, B. C., Lipson, S. F., Panter-Brick, C., & Hill, K.
(2002) Population variation in age-related decline in male salivary testosterone. Human Reproduction, 17(12), 3251–3253. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Enright, R. D.
(1991) Forgiveness is a choice: A step-by-step process for resolving anger and restoring anger. American Psychological Association.Google Scholar
Faul, F., Erdfelder, E., Buchner, A., & Lang, A. G.
(2009) Statistical power analyses using G*Power 3.1: Tests for correlation and regression analyses. Behavior Research Methods, 41(4), 1149–1160. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Faul, F., Erdfelder, E., Lang, A. G., & Buchner, A.
(2007) G*Power 3: A flexible statistical power analysis program for the social, behavioral, and biomedical sciences. Behavior Research Methods, 39(2), 175–191. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Floyd, K., Mikkelson, A. C., Hesse, C., & Pauley, P. M.
(2007) Affectionate writing reduces total cholesterol: Two randomized, controlled trials. Human Communication Research, 33(2), 119–142. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Floyd, K., Hesse, C., Boren, J. P., & Veksler, A. E.
(2014) Affectionate communication can suppress immunity: Trait affection predicts antibodies to latent Epstein-Barr virus. Southern Communication Journal, 79(1), 2–13. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Frattaroli, J.
(2006) Experimental disclosure and its moderators: A meta-analysis. Psychological Bulletin, 132(6), 823. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Grant, V. J., & France, J. T.
(2001) Dominance and testosterone in women. Biological Psychology, 58(1), 41–47. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hayes, A. F.
(2013) Introduction to mediation, moderation, and conditional process analysis: A regression-based approach. Guilford Press.Google Scholar
Heider, F., & Simmel, M.
(1944) An experimental study of apparent behavior. The American journal of psychology, 57(2), 243–259. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Horstman, H. K., Maliski, R., Hays, A., Cox, J., Enderle, A., & Nelson, L. R.
(2015) Unfolding narrative meaning over time: The contributions of mother–daughter conversations of difficulty on daughter narrative sense-making and well-being. Communication Monographs, 83(3), 326–348. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Julian, T., & McKenry, P. C.
(1989) Relationship of testosterone to men’s family functioning at mid-life: A research note. Aggressive Behavior, 15(4), 281–289. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kellas, J. K., Horstman, H. K., Willer, E. K., & Carr, K.
(2015) The benefits and risks of telling and listening to stories of difficulty over time: Experimentally testing the expressive writing paradigm in the context of interpersonal communication between friends. Health communication, 30(9), 843–858. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Koenig Kellas, J. K., & Manusov, V.
(2003) What’s in a story? The relationship between narrative completeness and adjustment to relationship dissolution. Journal of Social and Personal Relationships, 20(3), 285–307. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Koenig Kellas, J., & Trees, A. R.
(2006) Finding meaning in difficult family experiences: Sense-making and interaction processes during joint family storytelling. The Journal of Family Communication, 6(1), 49–76. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Koenig Kellas, J., Trees, A. R., Schrodt, P., LeClair-Underberg, C., & Willer, E. K.
(2010) Exploring links between well-being and interactional sense-making in married couples’ jointly told stories of stress. Journal of Family Communication, 10(3), 174–193. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
King, L. A.
(2002) Gain without pain? Expressive writing and self-regulation. In S. J. Lepore & J. M. Smyth (Eds.), The writing cure: How expressive writing promotes health and emotional well-being (pp. 119–134). American Psychological Association. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kring, A. M., Smith, D. A., & Neale, J. M.
(1994) Individual differences in dispositional expressiveness: Development and validation of the Emotional Expressivity Scale. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 66(5), 934–949. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Lepore, S. J., Greenberg, M. A., Bruno, M., & Smyth, J. M.
(2002) Expressive writing and health: Self-regulation of emotion-related experience, physiology, and behavior. In S. J. Lepore & J. M. Smyth (Eds.), The writing cure: How expressive writing promotes health and emotional well-being (pp. 99–117). American Psychological Association. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
McAdams, D. P., & McLean, K. C.
(2013) Narrative identity. Current Directions in Psychological Science, 22(3), 233–238. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
McCullough, M. E., Rachal, K. C., Sandage, S. J., Worthington, E. L., Jr., Brown, S. W., & Hight, T. L.
(1998) Interpersonal forgiving in close relationships: II. Theoretical elaboration and measurement. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 75(6), 1586–1603. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
McCullough, M. E., Root, L. M., & Cohen, A. D.
(2006) Writing about the benefits of an interpersonal transgression facilitates forgiveness. Journal of Consulting and Clinical Psychology, 74(5), 887–897. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Metts, S.
(1994) Relational transgressions. In W. R. Cupach & B. H. Spitzberg (Eds.), The dark side of interpersonal communication (pp. 217–240). Lawrence Erlbaum Associates. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Montoya, E. R., Terburg, D., Bos, P. A., Will, G. J., Buskens, V., Raub, W., & van Honk, J.
(2013) Testosterone administration modulates moral judgments depending on second-to-fourth digit ratio. Psychoneuroendocrinology, 38(8), 1362–1369. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Neave, N., Menaged, M., & Weightman, D. R.
(1999) Sex differences in cognition: The role of testosterone and sexual orientation. Brain and Cognition, 41(3), 245–262. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Olsson, A., Kopsida, E., Sorjonen, K., & Savic, I.
(2016) Testosterone and estrogen impact social evaluations and vicarious emotions: A double-blind placebo-controlled study. Emotion, 16(4), 515–523. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Pennebaker, J. W.
(1993) Putting stress into words: Health, linguistic, and therapeutic implications. Behaviour Research and Therapy, 31(6), 539–548. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Pennebaker, J. W., & Beall, S. K.
(1986) Confronting a traumatic event: Toward an understanding of inhibition and disease. Journal of Abnormal Psychology, 95(3), 274–281. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Pennebaker, J. W., & Chung, C. K.
(2011) Expressive writing and its links to mental and physical health. In H. S. Friedman (Ed.), Oxford Handbook of Health Psychology (pp. 417–437). Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Pennebaker, J. W., Francis, M. E., & Booth, R. J.
(2001) Linguistic inquiry and word count. LIWC 2001. Lawrence Erlbaum.Google Scholar
Planalp, S., & Honeycutt, J. M.
(1985) Events that increase uncertainty in personal relationships. Human Communication Research, 11(4), 593–604. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Procyshyn, T. L., Watson, N. V., & Crespi, B. J.
(2020) Experimental empathy induction promotes oxytocin increases and testosterone decreases. Hormones and Behavior, 1171, Article 104607. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ratajska, A., Brown, M. I., & Chabris, C. F.
(2020) Attributing social meaning to animated shapes: A new experimental study of apparent behavior. The American Journal of Psychology, 133(3), 295–312. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Roloff, M. E., Soule, K. P., & Carey, C. M.
(2001) Reasons for remaining in a relationship and responses to relational transgressions. Journal of Social and Personal Relationships, 18(3), 362–385. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Romero, C.
(2008) Writing wrongs: Promoting forgiveness through expressive writing. Journal of Social and Personal Relationships, 25(4), 625–642. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Römisch, S., Leban, E., Habermas, T., & Döll-Hentschker, S.
(2014) Evaluation, immersion, and fragmentation in emotion narratives from traumatized and nontraumatized women. Psychological Trauma: Theory, Research, Practice, and Policy, 6(5), 465–472. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ronay, R., & Carney, D. R.
(2013) Testosterone’s negative relationship with empathic accuracy and perceived leadership ability. Social Psychological and Personality Science, 4(1), 92–99. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Rude, S. S., & Haner, M. L.
(2018) Individual differences matter: Commentary on “Effects of expressive writing on depressive symptoms – A meta-analysis”. Clinical Psychology: Science and Practice, 25(1), 1–5. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Shaffer, V. A., Bohanek, J., Focella, E. S., Horstman, H., & Saffran, L.
(2019) Encouraging perspective taking: Using narrative writing to induce empathy for others engaging in negative health behaviors. PloS one, 14(10), Article e0224046. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Shim, M., Cappella, J. N., & Han, J. Y.
(2011) How does insightful and emotional disclosure bring potential health benefits? Study based on online support groups for women with breast cancer. Journal of Communication, 61(3), 432–454. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Smyth, J. M., & Pennebaker, J. W.
(2008) Exploring the boundary conditions of expressive writing: In search of the right recipe. British Journal of Health Psychology, 13(1), 1–7. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Tsang, J., McCullough, M. E., & Fincham, F. D.
(2006) The longitudinal association between forgiveness and relationship closeness and commitment. Journal of Social and Clinical Psychology, 25(4), 448–472. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Vanden Poel, L., & Hermans, D.
(2019) Narrative coherence and identity: Associations with psychological well-being and internalizing symptoms. Frontiers in Psychology, 101, Article 1171. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Vrana, S. R., Bono, R. S., Konig, A., & Scalzo, G. C.
(2019) Assessing the coherence of narratives of traumatic events with latent semantic analysis. Psychological Trauma: Theory, Research, Practice, and Policy, 11(5), 521–524. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Waldron, V. R., & Kelley, D. L.
(2008) Communicating forgiveness. Sage. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Waters, T. E., & Fivush, R.
(2015) Relations between narrative coherence, identity, and psychological well-being in emerging adulthood. Journal of Personality, 83(4), 441–451. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Wigren, J.
(1994) Narrative completion in the treatment of trauma. Psychotherapy: Theory, Research, Practice, Training, 31(3), 415–423. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Witvliet, C. V., Hofelich Mohr, A. J., Hinman, N. G., & Knoll, R. W.
(2015) Transforming or restraining rumination: The impact of compassionate reappraisal versus emotion suppression on empathy, forgiveness, and affective psychophysiology. The Journal of Positive Psychology, 10(3), 248–261. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Worthington, E. L.
(2001) Unforgiveness, forgiveness, and reconciliation and their implications for societal interventions. In R. G. Helmick & R. L. Petersen (Eds.), Forgiveness and reconciliation (pp. 171–192). Templeton Foundation Press.Google Scholar