Oxford Handbook of Happiness
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Oxford Handbook of Happiness

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Susan David
1930 g
244x171x61 mm
Oxford Library of Psychology

The Oxford Handbook of Happiness is the definitive text for researchers and practitioners interested in human happiness. Its editors and chapter contributors are world leaders in the investigation of happiness across the fields of psychology, organizational behaviour, education, philosophy, social policy and economics.
The Oxford Handbook of Happiness is the definitive text for researchers and practitioners interested in human happiness. Its editors and chapter contributors are world leaders in the investigation of happiness across the fields of psychology, organizational behaviour, education, philosophy, social policy and economics.
1 Susan A. David, Ilona Boniwell, and Amanda Conley Ayers : Introduction; Section 1: Psychological Approaches to Happiness; 2 Joar Vitterso: Introduction to Psychological Approaches to Happiness; 3 Anne M. Conway, Michele M. Tugade, Lahnna I. Catalino, and Barbara L. Fredrickson: The Broaden-and-Build Theory of Positive Emotions: Form, Function and Mechanisms; 4 Dale Griffin and Richard Gonzalez: The Endowment-Contrast Model: A Lens for Happiness Research; 5 Antonella Delle Fave: Past, Present and Future of Flow; 6 Alia J. Crum and Peter Salovey: Emotionally Intelligent Happiness; 7 David G. Myers: Religious Engagement and Well-Being; 8 Patty Ferssizidis, Todd B. Kashdan, Rachel A. Marquart, and Michael F. Steger: Positive Psychological Experiences and Psychopathology: A Self-Regulatory Perspective; 9 Katherine Jacobs Bao and Sonja Lyubomirsky: The Rewards of Happiness; 10 William Pavot and Ed Diener : Happiness Experienced: The Science of Subjective Well-Being; ; Section 2: Psychological Definitions of Happiness; 11 Joar Vitterso: Introduction to Psychological Definitions Of Happiness; 12 Ruut Veenhoven: Notions of the Good Life; 13 Felicity F. Miao, Minkyung Koo, and Shigehiro Oishi: Subjective Well-Being; 14 Robert A. Cummins: Measuring Happiness and Subjective Well-Being; 15 Veronika Huta: Eudaimonia; 16 Christopher P. Niemiec and Richard M. Ryan: What Makes for a Life Well Lived?: Autonomy and its relation to full functioning and organismic wellness; 17 Joar Vitterso : Functional Well-Being: Happiness as feelings, evaluations, and functioning; ; Section 3: Philosophical Approaches to Happiness; 18 James O. Pawelski: Introduction to Philosophical Approaches to Happiness; 19 Darrin M. McMahon: The Pursuit of Happiness in History; 20 Philip J. Ivanhoe: Happiness in Early Chinese Thought; 21 Emmy van Deurzen: Continental Contributions to our Understanding of Happiness and Suffering; 22 Raymond Angelo Belliotti: The Seductions of Happiness; 23 Daniel M. Haybron: The Nature and Significance of Happiness; 24 Valerie Tiberius: Philosophical Methods in Happiness Research; 25 James O. Pawelski : Happiness and its Opposites; ; Section 4: Spiritual Approaches to Happiness; 26 Jane Henry: Introduction to Spiritual Approaches to Happiness; 27 Matthieu Ricard: A Buddhist View of Happiness; 28 Maurits G.T. Kwee: Relational Buddhism: An integrative psychology of happiness amidst existential suffering; 29 Kiran Kumar K. Salagame: Well-being from the Hindu/Sanatana Dharma Perspective; 30 Peter Malinowski: Flourishing Through Meditation and Mindfulness; 31 Annette Mahoney, Kenneth I. Pargament, and Krystal M. Hernandez: Heaven on Earth: beneficial effects of sanctification for individual and interpersonal wll-being; 32 Jane Henry : Quieting the Mind and Low Arousal Routes to Happiness; ; Section 5: Happiness and Society; 33 Sam Thompson: Introduction to Happiness and Society; 34 Bruno S. Frey and Alois Stutzer: Economics and the Study of Individual Happiness; 35 William Tov and Evelyn W.M. Au: Comparing Well-Being Across Nations: Conceptual and empirical issues; 36 Dimitris Ballas and Danny Dorling: The Geography of Happiness; 37 Aaron Ahuvia and Elif Izberk-Bilgin: Well-Being in Consumer Societies; 38 Sam Thompson, Nic Marks, and Tim Jackson: Well-being and Sustainable Development; 39 Geoff Mulgan : Well-being and Public Policy; ; Section 6: Positive Education; Introduction to Positive EducationIlona Boniwell: ; 41 John White: Education and Well-being; 42 Nash Popovic: Should Education have Happiness Lessons?; 43 Toni Noble and Helen McGrath: Wellbeing and Resilience in Education; 44 Jennifer M. Fox Eades, Carmel Proctor, and Martin Ashley: Happiness in the Classroom; 45 Laura McInerney: Applying Happiness and Well-Being Research to the Teaching and Learning Process; 46 Jane E. Gillham, Rachel M. Abenavoli, Steven M. Brunwasser, Karen J. Reivich, and Martin E.P. Seligman: Resilience Education; 47 Robert J. Sternberg: Teaching for Wisdom; 48 Ian Morris: Going Beyond the Accidental: Happiness, education, and the Wellington College Experience; 49 Matthew A. White: Positive Education at Geelong Grammar School; Section 7: Happiness and Organizations; 50 Arran Caza and Kim Cameron: An Introduction to Happiness and Organizations; 51 Kim S. Cameron and Arran Caza: Virtuousness as a Source of Happiness in Organizations; 52 Brianna Caza and Amy Wrzesniewski: How Work Shapes Well-Being; 53 Ben J. Searle and Sharon K. Parker: Work Design and Happiness: An Active, Reciprocal Perspective; 54 Peter Warr: Jobs and Job-Holders: Two Sources of Happiness and Unhappiness; 55 Carolyn M. Youssef and Fred Luthans: Managing Psychological Capital in Organizations: Cognitive, affective, conative and social mechanisms of happiness; 56 Laura Morgan Roberts: Reflected Best Self Engagement at Work: Positive identity, alignment, and the pursuit of vitality and value creation; 57 Thomas A. Wright: Encouraging Employee Happiness; 58 James Campbell Quick and Jonathan D. Quick: Executive Well-Being; Section 8: Relationships and Happiness ; ; 59 Meliksah Demir: Introduction to Relationships and Happiness; 60 Shimon Saphire-Bernstein and Shelley E. Taylor: Close Relationships and Happiness; 61 Mario Mikulincer and Phillip R. Shaver: Adult Attachment and Happiness: Individual differences in the experience and consequences of positive emotions; 62 Brian Lakey: Perceived Social Support and Happiness: The role of personality and relational processes; 63 Meliksah Demir, Haley Orthel, and Adrian Keith Andelin: Friendship and happiness; Section 9: Development, Stability and Change of Happiness; 64 Kate Hefferon: Introduction to Development, Stability and Change of Happiness; 65 Sarah E. Hill, Danielle J. DelPriore, and Brett Major: An Evolutionary Psychological Perspective on Happiness; 66 Bruce Headey: Set-Point Theory May Now Need Replacing: Death of a paradigm?; 67 Kennon M. Sheldon, Julia Boehm, and Sonja Lyubomirsky: Variety is the Spice of Happiness: The hedonic adaptation prevention (HAP) model; 68 Corey L.M. Keyes: Promotion and Protection of Positive Mental Health: Towards complete mental health in human development; 69 Stephen Joseph and Kate Hefferon: Post-traumatic Growth: Eudaimonic Happiness in the Aftermath of Adversity; 70 Michael F. Steger, Anna Beeby, Samantha Garrett, and Todd B. Kashdan : Creating a Stable Architectural Framework of Existence: Proposing a Model of Lifelong Meaning; Section 10: Happiness Interventions; 71 Gordon B. Spence and Suzy Green: Introduction to Happiness Interventions; 72 Acacia C. Parks, Stephen M. Schueller, and Arber Tasimi: Increasing Happiness in the General Population: Empirically Supported Self-Help?; 73 Tayyab Rashid: Positive Psychology in Practice: Positive psychotherapy; 74 Louise Hayes: Happiness in Valued Living: Acceptance and commitment therapy as a model for change; 75 Gordon B. Spence and Anthony M. Grant: Coaching and Well-Being: A brief review of existing evidence, relevant theory and implications for practitioners; 76 Laura M. Hsu, and Ellen J. Langer: Mindfulness and Cultivating Well-Being in Older Adults; 77 Giovanni A. Fava and Chiara Ruini: Well-Being Therapy: Theoretical background, clinical implications and future directions; 78 Lindsay G. Oades, Trevor P. Crowe and Frank P. Deane: The Collaborative Recovery Model: Developing positive institutions to facilitate recovery in enduring mental illness; 79 Susan A. David, Ilona Boniwell, and Amanda Conley Ayers: Conclusion: The future of happiness
In recent decades there has been a shift in focus from psychological and social problems-what might be called the "dark side" of humanity-to human well-being and flourishing. The Positive Psychology movement, along with changes in attitudes toward organisational and societal health, has generated a surge of interest in human happiness. The Oxford Handbook of Happiness is the definitive text for researchers and practitioners interested in human happiness. Its editors and chapter contributors are world leaders in the investigation of happiness across the fields of psychology, organizational behaviour, education, philosophy, social policy and economics.
The study of happiness is at the nexus of four major scientific developments: the growing field of Positive Psychology which researches the conditions that make people flourish; advances in the biological and affective sciences which have contributed to the understanding of positive emotions; Positive Organizational Scholarship, an emerging discipline aimed at investigating and fostering excellence in organisations; and findings from economics indicating that traditional markers of economic and
societal well-being are insufficient. The Oxford Handbook of Happiness offers readers a coherent, multi-disciplinary, and accessible text on the current state-of-the-art in happiness research.
This volume features ten sections that focus on psychological, philosophical, evolutionary, economic and spiritual approaches to happiness; happiness in society, education, organisations and relationships; and the assessment and development of happiness. Readers will find information on psychological constructs such as resilience, flow, and emotional intelligence; theories including broaden-and-build and self-determination; and explorations of topics including collective virtuousness,
psychological capital, coaching, environmental sustainability and economic growth. This handbook will be useful to academics, practitioners, teachers, students, and all those interested in theory and research on human happiness.