Faculty and Staff
Amy H. Mezulis, PH.D.
Assistant Professor of Clinical Psychology
B.A., Harvard University (1994); M.A., University of California, Berkeley (1996); Ph.D., University of Wisconsin, Madison
Areas of Specialty: Depression; developmental psychopathology; child and adolescent development
Areas of Scholarship: Emergence of the gender difference in depression; vulnerability-stress models of depression; development of vulnerability to depression among children and adolescents.
Areas of Teaching: Psychopathology; adolescent development; adolescent psychopathology and interventions; cognitive-behavioral therapy.
Website: The A.C.E. Lab
Women ROCK presentation
Integrating Affective and Cognitive Vulnerabilities to Depression: Examining Individual Differences in Cognitive Responses to Induced Stress.
The Association Between Temperament and Depressive Symptoms in Adolescence: Brooding and Reflection as Potential Mediators.
A Prospective Study of Brooding and Reflection as Moderators of the Relationship between Stress and Depressive Symptoms in Adolescence.
Stress and Emotional Reactivity as Explanations for Gender Differences in Adolescents' Depressive Symptoms.
Rumination Mediates the Relationship between Infant Temperament and Adolescent Depressive Symptoms.
The Influence of Child Gender Role and Maternal Feedback to Child Stress on the Emergence of the Gender Difference in Depressive Rumination in Adolescence.
Latent Class Analysis of Depressive and Externalizing Symptoms. (in press)
Negative Cognitive Style Trajectories in the Transition to Adolescence.
Gender Differences in the Cognitive Vulnerability-Stress Model of Depression in the Transition to Adolescence.
The ABC’s of Depression: Integrating Affective, Biological, and Cognitive Models to Explain the Emergence of the Gender Difference in Depression.
The Developmental Origins of Cognitive Vulnerability to Depression: Temperament, Parenting, and Negative Life Events in Childhood as Contributors to Negative Cognitive Style.
Curriculum Vitae: CV Document (PDF)
Office: 107 Marston Hall
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