Wikia

Psychology Wiki

Emotional abuse

Talk0
34,140pages on
this wiki

Redirected from Psychological abuse

Assessment | Biopsychology | Comparative | Cognitive | Developmental | Language | Individual differences | Personality | Philosophy | Social |
Methods | Statistics | Clinical | Educational | Industrial | Professional items | World psychology |

Clinical: Approaches · Group therapy · Techniques · Types of problem · Areas of specialism · Taxonomies · Therapeutic issues · Modes of delivery · Model translation project · Personal experiences ·


This article is in need of attention from a psychologist/academic expert on the subject.
Please help recruit one, or improve this page yourself if you are qualified.
This banner appears on articles that are weak and whose contents should be approached with academic caution
.

Psychological abuse or emotional abuse refers to the humiliation or intimidation of another person, but is also used to refer to the long-term effects of emotional shock.

Psychological abuse can take the form of physical intimidation, controlling through scare tactics and oppression. It is often associated with situations of power imbalance, such perhaps as the situations of abusive relationships and child abuse; however, it can also take place on larger scales, such as Group psychological abuse, racial oppression and bigotry. A more "mild" case might be that of workplace abuse. Workplace abuse is a large cause of workplace-related stress, which in turn is a strong cause of illness, both physical and mental.

When a child is emotionally abused, some may not even reconize it, and make it seem like everyday behavior. When in fact, it can have serious long term effects on the child at hand.

There need not be an agitator for psychological abuse to occur — one can undergo self-abuse, as in the case of someone who is a depressive, or self-mutilation.[How to reference and link to summary or text]

Any situation in which the repeated and extreme impact of a situation affects a person's emotional and rational thinking, in such a way as to adversely impact their later lives, could be termed as psychological abuse at some level.[How to reference and link to summary or text]Psychotherapy and psychiatric methods can help some people overcome the negative effects of abuse, given time and a healing environment.


See alsoEdit

External linksEdit

Emotion
Aspects of Emotion studied
Introduction | |Animal emotionality | List of emotions | Emotional abuse | Emotional adjustment | Emotional bias | Emotional content | Emotional control | Emotional development | Emotional distance | Emotional exhaustion | Emotional immaturity | Emotional forecasting | Emotional intelligence | Emotional maturity | Emotions and culture | Emotion and decision making | Emotion and memory | Emotional responses Emotional security |Emotional stability | Emotional trauma |Emotionality | Expressed emotion |
Theories of emotion
James-Lange theory | Cannon Bard theory |Robert Plutchik's theory of emotion | Two factor theory of emotion |
Physiology of emotion
Affective neuroscience | Neurobiology of emotions | [[]] | [[]] |
Emotion in clinical settings
Anxiety | Clinical depression | Emotionally disturbed | Emotional instability | Fear | Guilt | Shame |
Assessing emotion
Stroop test | [[]] | [[]] |
Treating emotional problems
CBT | Psychotherapy |
Prominant workers in emotion
William James | Paul Ekman | Robert Plutchik | Stanley Schachter | Daniel Siegel | [[]] |
edit





This page uses Creative Commons Licensed content from Wikipedia (view authors).

Around Wikia's network

Random Wiki