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The Psychology of Revenge

One of 424 items in the series: University Scholars Day available on this site.

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Description

Presentation for the 2012 University Scholars Day at the University of North Texas discussing research on the psychology of revenge.

Physical Description

24 p.

Creation Information

Martinez, Kayla & Boals, Adriel April 19, 2012.

Context

This presentation is part of the collection entitled: UNT Undergraduate Student Works and was provided by the UNT Honors College to the UNT Digital Library, a digital repository hosted by the UNT Libraries. It has been viewed 1846 times, with 25 in the last month. More information about this presentation can be viewed below.

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  • Boals, Adriel University of North Texas; Faculty Mentor; adriel@unt.edu

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UNT Honors College

The UNT Honors College is dedicated to enriching the undergraduate academic experience for talented, motivated, and well-prepared students. The college offers its members many benefits, including challenging classes, training in research methods and skills, eligibility to live in Rawlins Hall or Honors Hall, and a supportive social and academic environment.

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Description

Presentation for the 2012 University Scholars Day at the University of North Texas discussing research on the psychology of revenge.

Physical Description

24 p.

Notes

Abstract: This presentation discusses research on the psychology of revenge. Previous studies have found that those who have been harmed in some way will try to restore equity to a relationship by exacting revenge on the person who has harmed them. This study examines whether or not an individual will exact revenge even when they do not know who their wrong-doer is. It also examines if that individual, when given the opportunity, will exact revenge on an innocent person in order to restore equity to the relationship between the individual and the unknown wrong-doer. The authors used an anger-induction method to treat half of our participants unfairly. The authors predicted that participants who were treated unfairly would be more likely to exact revenge on the next participant by choosing the option that they also be treated unfairly. The authors obtained results opposite of their hypothesis. The results are discussed in terms of the conditions in which individuals will choose not to exact revenge.

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  • Ninth Annual University Scholars Day, 2012, Denton, Texas, United States

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UNT Undergraduate Student Works

This collection presents scholarly and artistic content created by undergraduate students. All materials have been previously accepted by a professional organization or approved by a faculty mentor. Most classroom assignments are not eligible for inclusion. The collection includes, but is not limited to Honors College theses, thesis supplemental files, professional presentations, articles, and posters. Some items in this collection are restricted to use by the UNT community.

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Creation Date

  • April 19, 2012

Added to The UNT Digital Library

  • July 20, 2012, 1:50 p.m.

Description Last Updated

  • March 11, 2020, 9:47 a.m.

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Yesterday: 2
Past 30 days: 25
Total Uses: 1,846

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Martinez, Kayla & Boals, Adriel. The Psychology of Revenge, presentation, April 19, 2012; (https://digital.library.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metadc93269/: accessed April 17, 2024), University of North Texas Libraries, UNT Digital Library, https://digital.library.unt.edu; crediting UNT Honors College.

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