Handbook of Affect and Social Cognition

By Joseph P. Forgas | Go to book overview

18—
Affect, Stress, and Personality
Jerry Suls
University of Iowa
The Big Five, Affective Experience, and Stress394
Neuroticism and Responses to Life Events396
Processes Contributing to the Neurotic Cascade399
Personality in the Context of Affective-Cognitive Networks402
Person × Environment Fit: The Case of Agreeableness403
Conclusions405
Acknowledgments406
References406

Address for correspondence: Jerry Suls, Department of Psychology, University of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa 52242, USA. Email: jerry-suls@uiowa.edu

The general consensus among emotion researchers is that mood is a function of both top-down and bottom-up influences (e.g., David, Green, Martin, & Suls, 1997; Feist, Bodner, Jacobs, Miles, & Tan, 1995). Situational factors, such as the occurrence of major and minor events, comprise a critical element of the bottom-up influence. Negative events tend to produce increases in negative affect, whereas positive events are associated with

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