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The Experiencing and Remembering of Well-Being: A Cross-Cultural Analysis

Four studies were conducted to examine cultural differences in specific and global reports of well-being. The first two studies were designed to determine whether cultural differences in emotional experiences would emerge at the time of actual experience or at the time of retrospective judgments, us... Full description

Journal Title: Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin October 2002, Vol.28(10), pp.1398-1406
Main Author: Oishi, Shigehiro
Format: Electronic Article Electronic Article
Language: English
Subjects:
ID: ISSN: 0146-1672 ; E-ISSN: 1552-7433 ; DOI: 10.1177/014616702236871
Link: https://journals.sagepub.com/doi/full/10.1177/014616702236871
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recordid: sage_s10_1177_014616702236871
title: The Experiencing and Remembering of Well-Being: A Cross-Cultural Analysis
format: Article
creator:
  • Oishi, Shigehiro
subjects:
  • Sociology & Social History
  • Psychology
ispartof: Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin, October 2002, Vol.28(10), pp.1398-1406
description: Four studies were conducted to examine cultural differences in specific and global reports of well-being. The first two studies were designed to determine whether cultural differences in emotional experiences would emerge at the time of actual experience or at the time of retrospective judgments, using a daily diary and an experience sampling method. Using more controlled methods, Studies 3 and 4 examined the memory, conscious weighting, and nonconscious weighting hypotheses. The results indicate that although there were no cultural differences in online experiences of well-being, European Americans reported a higher degree of well-being than did Asians in retrospective reports. Studies 3 and 4 also indicate that these cultural differences were not due to explicit memory for emotional events or conscious weighting of positive versus negative information. Rather, the cultural difference in retrospective reports of well-being appears to be due to nonconscious weighting...
language: eng
source:
identifier: ISSN: 0146-1672 ; E-ISSN: 1552-7433 ; DOI: 10.1177/014616702236871
fulltext: fulltext
issn:
  • 0146-1672
  • 01461672
  • 1552-7433
  • 15527433
url: Link


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descriptionFour studies were conducted to examine cultural differences in specific and global reports of well-being. The first two studies were designed to determine whether cultural differences in emotional experiences would emerge at the time of actual experience or at the time of retrospective judgments, using a daily diary and an experience sampling method. Using more controlled methods, Studies 3 and 4 examined the memory, conscious weighting, and nonconscious weighting hypotheses. The results indicate that although there were no cultural differences in online experiences of well-being, European Americans reported a higher degree of well-being than did Asians in retrospective reports. Studies 3 and 4 also indicate that these cultural differences were not due to explicit memory for emotional events or conscious weighting of positive versus negative information. Rather, the cultural difference in retrospective reports of well-being appears to be due to nonconscious weighting...
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Four studies were conducted to examine cultural differences in specific and global reports of well-being. The first two studies were designed to determine whether cultural differences in emotional experiences would emerge at the time of actual experience or at the time of retrospective judgments, using a daily diary and an experience sampling method. Using more controlled methods, Studies 3 and 4 examined the memory, conscious weighting, and nonconscious weighting hypotheses. The results indicate that although there were no cultural differences in online experiences of well-being, European Americans reported a higher degree of well-being than did Asians in retrospective reports. Studies 3 and 4 also indicate that these cultural differences were not due to explicit memory for emotional events or conscious weighting of positive versus negative information. Rather, the cultural difference in retrospective reports of well-being appears to be due to nonconscious weighting...

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