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First published online January 31, 2012

Self-Control and Aggression

Abstract

Psychological science has largely neglected the role of self-control in studying aggression. Fortunately, the past half decade has witnessed a surge of research on this long-neglected topic, including two self-control-informed integrative theories of aggression. Robust experimental evidence demonstrates that self-control failures frequently predict aggression and, conversely, that bolstering self-control decreases aggression. Research on rumination also suggests that maladaptive anger regulation decreases self-control and, consequently, increases aggression. Advances from social-affective and cognitive neuroscience suggest that the neural mechanisms involved in emotion regulation and cognitive control mediate the relationship between deficient self-control and aggression.

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Published In

Article first published online: January 31, 2012
Issue published: February 2012

Keywords

  1. self-control
  2. aggression
  3. rumination
  4. social neuroscience

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© Association for Psychological Science 2012.
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History

Published online: January 31, 2012
Issue published: February 2012

Authors

Affiliations

Thomas F. Denson
University of New South Wales
C. Nathan DeWall
University of Kentucky
Eli J. Finkel
Northwestern University

Notes

Thomas F. Denson, PhD, School of Psychology, University of New South Wales, Sydney, NSW 2052, Australia E-mail: [email protected]

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