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Effects of Helper and Recipient Sex on the Experience and Outcomes of Comforting Messages: An Experimental Investigation
Unformatted Document Text:  Effects of Helper and Recipient Sex 33 Burleson, B. R., & Planalp, S. (2000). Producing emotion(al) messages. Communication Theory, 10, 221-250. Burleson, B. R., & Samter, W. (1985). Individual differences in the perception of comforting messages: An exploratory investigation. Central States Speech Journal, 36, 39-50. Canary, D. J., & Hause, K. S. (1993). Is there any reason to research sex differences in communication? Communication Quarterly, 41, 129-144. Cancian, F. (1987). Love in America. New York: Cambridge University Press. Cegala, D. J. (1984). Affective and cognitive manifestations of interaction involvement during unstructure and competitive interactions. Communication Monographs, 51, 320-338. Clark, L. F. (1993). Stress and the cognitive-conversational benefits of social interaction. Journal of Social and Clinical Psychology, 12, 25-55. Clark, R. A., Pierce, A. J., Finn, K., Hsu, K., Toosley, A., & Williams, L. (1998). The impact of alternative approaches to comforting, closeness of relationship, and gender on multiple measures of effectiveness. Communication Studies, 49, 224-239. Cunningham, M. R., & Barbee, A. P. (2000). Social support. In C. Hendrick & S. S. Hendrick (Eds.), Close relationships: A sourcebook (pp. 272-285). Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage. Cutrona, C. E. (1996). Social support in couples. Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage. Cutrona, C. E., & Russell, D. W. (1987). The provisions of social relationships and adaptations to stress. In W. H. Jones & D. Perlman (Eds.), Advances in personal relationships (Vol. 1, pp. 37-67). Greenwich, CT: JAI Press. Cutrona, C. E., & Russell, D. W. (1990). Types of social support and specific stress: Toward a theory of optimal matching. In B. R. Sarason, I. G. Sarason, & G. R. Pierce (Eds.), Social support: An interactional view (pp. 319-366). New York: Wiley.

Authors: Jones, Susanne. and Burleson, Brant.
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Effects of Helper and Recipient Sex 33
Burleson, B. R., & Planalp, S. (2000). Producing emotion(al) messages. Communication Theory,
10, 221-250.
Burleson, B. R., & Samter, W. (1985). Individual differences in the perception of comforting
messages: An exploratory investigation. Central States Speech Journal, 36, 39-50.
Canary, D. J., & Hause, K. S. (1993). Is there any reason to research sex differences in
communication? Communication Quarterly, 41, 129-144.
Cancian, F. (1987). Love in America. New York: Cambridge University Press.
Cegala, D. J. (1984). Affective and cognitive manifestations of interaction involvement during
unstructure and competitive interactions. Communication Monographs, 51, 320-338.
Clark, L. F. (1993). Stress and the cognitive-conversational benefits of social interaction. Journal
of Social and Clinical Psychology, 12, 25-55.
Clark, R. A., Pierce, A. J., Finn, K., Hsu, K., Toosley, A., & Williams, L. (1998). The impact of
alternative approaches to comforting, closeness of relationship, and gender on multiple
measures of effectiveness. Communication Studies, 49, 224-239.
Cunningham, M. R., & Barbee, A. P. (2000). Social support. In C. Hendrick & S. S. Hendrick
(Eds.), Close relationships: A sourcebook (pp. 272-285). Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage.
Cutrona, C. E. (1996). Social support in couples. Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage.
Cutrona, C. E., & Russell, D. W. (1987). The provisions of social relationships and adaptations
to stress. In W. H. Jones & D. Perlman (Eds.), Advances in personal relationships (Vol.
1, pp. 37-67). Greenwich, CT: JAI Press.
Cutrona, C. E., & Russell, D. W. (1990). Types of social support and specific stress: Toward a
theory of optimal matching. In B. R. Sarason, I. G. Sarason, & G. R. Pierce (Eds.), Social
support: An interactional view (pp. 319-366). New York: Wiley.


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