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The Horror Paradox: Why Being Scared Can Feel Good
The Greatest Films
Mental Health America
Canadian Psychological Association
Biological aspects of PTSD: Laboratory and clinical research. The National Center for Post-Traumatic Stress Syndrome PTSD Research Quarterly website. Available at: http://www.ptsd.va.gov/professional/newsletters/research-quarterly/V1N2.pdf. Published Summer 1990. Accessed November 5, 2015.
Bloodlust or bloodless? Horror film love runs deep. Live Science website. Available at: http://www.livescience.com/8859-bloodlust-bloodless-horror-film-love-runs-deep.html. Published October 28, 2010. Accessed November 5, 2015.
Harvey, M. The role of prior trauma in the development of post-traumatic stress disorder in combat veterans. Available at: http://minds.wisconsin.edu/bitstream/handle/1793/34453/Harvey%2c%20Mary%20A.pdf?sequence=1. Accessed November 5, 2015.
Munsey, C. Frisky, but more risky. American Psychological Association website. Available at: http://www.apa.org/monitor/julaug06/frisky.aspx. Published July/August 2006. Accessed November 5, 2015.
The psychology behind why we watch horror films. No Film School website. Available at: http://nofilmschool.com/2013/10/psychology-behind-why-we-watch-horror-films. Published October 24, 2013. Accessed November 5, 2015.
- Reviewer: Michael Woods, MD
- Review Date: 09/2015
- Update Date: 12/11/2013