Monsters On The Brain : An Evolutionary Epistemology Of Horror Essay

1455 Words6 Pages
Ainsworth, Mary D. & Bell, Silvia M. (1970) Attachment, exploration, and separation: Illustrated by the behavior of one-year-olds in a strange situation. Child Development, 41(1), pp. 49-67. Doi: 10.2307/1127388 Asma, S. T. (2014). Monsters on the brain: An evolutionary epistemology of horror. Social Research, 81(4), 941-968. Belsky, J., Steinberg, L., & Draper, P. (1991). Childhood eExperience, iInterpersonal dDevelopment, and rReproductive sStrategy: An eEvolutionary tTheory of sSocialization. Child Development, 62(4), 647-670. Doi: 10.2307/1131166 Bowlby, John. (1988). A Secure Base: Pparent-child attachment and healthy human development. London: Basic Books. Bowlby, John. (1969/1982). Attachment and lLoss (2nd edition). New York, NY: Basic Books. Bowlby, John. (1973). Separation: Anxiety and aAnger. United States: Basic Books. Bosworth, David A. (2015). Ancient pPrayers and the pPsychology of rReligion: Deities as pParental fFigures. Journal of Biblical Literature, 134 (4), pp. 681-700. Doi: http://dx.doi.org/10.15699/jbl.1344.2015.2702 Brennan, Kelly A., Clark, Catherine L., & Shaver, Phillip, R. (1998). Self-report measurement of adult attachment: An integrated overview. In J. A. Simpson & W. S. Rholes (Eds.), Attachment theory and close relationships (46-76). New York, NY: Guilford Press. Buelow, Sidne A., Lyddon, William J., Johnson, James T. (2002). Client attachment and coping resources. Counselling Psychology Quarterly, 15 (2), pp. 145-152. Crowne, D.P. &

    More about Monsters On The Brain : An Evolutionary Epistemology Of Horror Essay

      Open Document