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We investigated psychophysiological responses to
fear and anger inductions during real-life and imagination.
Female participants (N = 158) were assigned to
a fear-treatment, fear-control, anger-treatment, or anger-control
group. Context (real-life, imagination) was varied in two
sessions of fixed order. Eleven self-report and 29 somatovisceral
variables were registered. Results showed that (a) except
during anger imagination, control groups were emotionless;
(b) in control groups, contexts prompted diverging somatovisceral
responses, but similar emotion self-reports; except during
fear imagination, the emotion inductions (c) were successful
and (d) produced specific emotion reports; (e) during real-life,
somatovisceral fear and anger responses exhibited a marked
cardiovascular defense reflex; (f) in addition, real-life
fear showed an adrenaline-like specific response pattern,
whereas real-life anger showed specific forehead temperature
and EMG extensor increases, accompanied by an elevated
DBP during imagination. A Component Model of Somatovisceral
Response Organization is proposed.
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