Office: PCD 4109
Ph.D. Stanford, 2003
Ph.D. Areas: Clinical
Emotion and its pathology, with emphasis on Major Depressive Disorder; temporal dynamics of emotion, emotion and social functioning, psychophysiology.
Recent publications (*indicates student author).
Salomon, K., White*, K.E., Bylsma*, L.M., Panaite*, V., & Rottenberg, J. (2013). Is blunted cardiovascular reactivity in depression mood-state dependent? A comparison of major depressive disorder, remitted depression and healthy controls. International Journal of Psychophysiology, 90, 50-57.
Morris*, B. H., McGrath*, A.C., Goldman, M.S., Rottenberg, J. (2014). Parental depression confers greater prospective depression risk to females than males in emerging adulthood. Child Psychiatry and Human Development, 45, 78-89.
Rottenberg, J. & Hindash, A.C., (2015). Emerging evidence for emotion context insensitivity in depression Current Opinion in Psychology 4, 1-5.
Morris, B. H.*, Bylsma, L. M., Yaroslavsky, I., Kovacs, M., & Rottenberg, J. (2015). Reward learning in pediatric depression and anxiety: Preliminary findings in a high sample. Depression and Anxiety, 32(5), 373- 381.
Rottenberg, J. (2014). The Depths: The Evolutionary Origins of the Depression Epidemic. New York: Basic Books.
Cowden Hindash, A. H., & Rottenberg, J. (2015). Turning quickly on myself: Automatic interpretation biases in dysphoria are selfreferent. Cognition and Emotion, 1-8.
Panaite, V., Salomon, K., Jin, A., & Rottenberg, J. (2015). Cardiovascular recovery from psychological and physiological challenge and risk for adverse cardiovascular outcomes and all-cause mortality. Psychosomatic medicine,77(3), 215-226.