Access the full text.
Sign up today, get DeepDyve free for 14 days.
L. O’Brien, Neali Lucas, B. Felt, T. Hoban, Deborah Ruzicka, Ruth Jordan, K. Guire, R. Chervin (2011)Aggressive behavior, bullying, snoring, and sleepiness in schoolchildren.
Sleep medicine, 12 7
Walter Buboltz, F. Brown, B. Soper (2001)Sleep Habits and Patterns of College Students: A Preliminary Study
Journal of American College Health, 50
Daniel Buysse, C. Reynolds, T. Monk, S. Berman, D. Kupfer (1989)The Pittsburgh sleep quality index: A new instrument for psychiatric practice and research
Psychiatry Research, 28
J. Kamphuis, P. Meerlo, J. Koolhaas, M. Lancel (2012)Poor sleep as a potential causal factor in aggression and violence.
Sleep medicine, 13 4
Mesha Ellis, B. Weiss, J. Lochman (2009)Executive Functions in Children: Associations with Aggressive Behavior and Appraisal Processing
Journal of Abnormal Child Psychology, 37
R. Mitchell, J. Kelly (2006)Long-Term Changes in Behavior after Adenotonsillectomy for Obstructive Sleep Apnea Syndrome in Children
Otolaryngology–Head and Neck Surgery, 134
Lyndsie Barker, J. Ireland, S. Chu, C. Ireland (2016)Sleep and its association with aggression among prisoners: Quantity or quality?
International journal of law and psychiatry, 47
International Journal of Pediatric Otorhinolaryngology, 36
J. James, M. Gregg (2004)Effects of dietary caffeine on mood when rested and sleep restricted
Human Psychopharmacology: Clinical and Experimental, 19
N. Wenger, M. Mattson, C. Furberg, J. Elinson (1984)Assessment of quality of life in clinical trials of cardiovascular therapies.
The American journal of cardiology, 54 7
Health and Quality of Life Outcomes, 4
P. Haynes, R. Bootzin, L. Smith, J. Cousins, Michael Cameron, S. Stevens (2006)Sleep and aggression in substance-abusing adolescents: results from an integrative behavioral sleep-treatment pilot program.
Sleep, 29 4
W. Nasby, B. Hayden, B. DePaulo (1980)Attributional bias among aggressive boys to interpret unambiguous social stimuli as displays of hostility.
Journal of abnormal psychology, 89 3
R. Nebes, Daniel Buysse, E. Halligan, P. Houck, T. MonkSelf-reported Sleep Quality Predicts Poor Cognitive Performance in Healthy Older Adults Sleep Quality and Cognitive Performance Sleep Quality and Cognitive Performance
J. Licklider, M. Bunch (1946)Effects of enforced wakefulness upon the growth and the maze-learning performance of white rats.
Journal of comparative psychology, 39 6
C. Draganich, K. Erdal (2014)Placebo sleep affects cognitive functioning.
Journal of experimental psychology. Learning, memory, and cognition, 40 3
A. Steptoe, K. O’Donnell, M. Marmot, J. Wardle (2008)Positive affect, psychological well-being, and good sleep.
Journal of psychosomatic research, 64 4
A. Harvey, Kathleen Stinson, K. Whitaker, D. Moskovitz, H. Virk (2008)The subjective meaning of sleep quality: a comparison of individuals with and without insomnia.
Sleep, 31 3
V. Krishnan, N. Collop (2006)Gender differences in sleep disorders
Current Opinion in Pulmonary Medicine, 12
(2009)Selfreported sleep quality predicts poor cognitive functioning in healthy older adults
J. Pilcher, Douglas Ginter, Brigitte Sadowsky (1997)Sleep quality versus sleep quantity: relationships between sleep and measures of health, well-being and sleepiness in college students.
Journal of psychosomatic research, 42 6
(2013)The Great British Bedtime Report
Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 63
(2016)Sleep and its association with aggression among prisoners: Quantity or quality? International Journal of Law and Psychiatry
Sleep Disorders, 14
H. Paula, K. Hoshino (2002)Correlation between the fighting rates of REM sleep-deprived rats and susceptibility to the ‘wild running’ of audiogenic seizures
Brain Research, 926
C. Kiewitz, J. Weaver (2007)The Aggression Questionnaire
C. Soldatos, A. Vela‐bueno, A. Kales (1986)Sleep in psychiatric disorders.
Psychiatric medicine, 4 2
E. Grossi, N. Groth, P. Mosconi, R. Cerutti, F. Pace, A. Compare, G. ApoloneHealth and Quality of Life Outcomes Development and Validation of the Short Version of the Psychological General Well-being Index (pgwb-s)
C. Anderson, B. Bushman (1989)Human Aggression
Indian Journal of Psychological Medicine, 12
M. Walker (2009)The Role of Sleep in Cognition and Emotion
Annals of the New York Academy of Sciences, 1156
Nicholas Taylor, G. Fireman, R. Levin (2013)Trait Hostility, Perceived Stress, and Sleep Quality in a Sample of Normal Sleepers
Sleep Disorders, 2013
(2014)U.S. has the lowest sleep quality score in the world
M. Stanford, R. Houston, C. Mathias, Nicole Villemarette-Pittman, Laura Helfritz, Sarah Conklin (2003)Characterizing Aggressive Behavior
N. Ali, D. Pitson, J. Stradling (2005)Sleep disordered breathing: Effects of adenotonsillectomy on behaviour and psychological functioning
European Journal of Pediatrics, 155
Kounosuke Tsuchiyama, T. Terao, Yumei Wang, N. Hoaki, Shinjiro Goto (2013)Relationship between hostility and subjective sleep quality
Psychiatry Research, 209
P. Franzen, Daniel Buysse, R. Dahl, Wesley Thompson, G. Siegle (2009)Sleep deprivation alters pupillary reactivity to emotional stimuli in healthy young adults
Biological Psychology, 80
J. Ireland, C. Ireland, M. Lewis, Catherine Jones, S. Keeley (2016)Initial development of an implicit and explicit approach to assess psychopathy.
International journal of law and psychiatry, 46
E. Koffel, D. Watson (2009)The two-factor structure of sleep complaints and its relation to depression and anxiety.
Journal of abnormal psychology, 118 1
J. Ireland, Vicki Culpin (2006)The relationship between sleeping problems and aggression, anger, and impulsivity in a population of juvenile and young offenders.
The Journal of adolescent health : official publication of the Society for Adolescent Medicine, 38 6
A. Torrie (1962)The Psychology of Aggression
Mental Health, 21
Ellen Kahn-Greene, Erica Lipizzi, Amy Conrad, G. Kamimori, W. Killgore (2006)Sleep deprivation adversely affects interpersonal responses to frustration
Personality and Individual Differences, 41
(1984)The Psychological General Well-being (PGWB) Index
PurposeSleep deprivation is well known to negatively affect mood, cognition and behaviour. The purpose of this paper is to explore the relationship between sleep quantity, subjective sleep quality and aggression, hostility and well-being levels among adults in a non-clinical population.Design/methodology/approachIn total, 201 participants aged 18 and above from Germany, UK and the Netherlands completed an online survey consisting of a Pittsburgh Sleep Quality Index along with measures of psychological well-being, implicit and explicit aggression, and intent attributions.FindingsSleep disturbances were related to decreased levels of psychological well-being. Subjective poor sleep quality predicted increased hostile attributions. The overall sleep experience, however, was not associated with aggression levels. Nevertheless, both a poor sleep experience and low sleep quality were related to increased reactive aggression, but only in British participants.Practical implicationsThe importance of perceived sleep quality rather than sleep quantity in predicting hostile and aggressive behaviours is indicated. The quality of sleep and perception of this quality should be the focus of clinical intervention to limit unwanted behavioural impacts. The importance of accounting for sleep quality perception in intervention that examines attributional biases such as hostility is indicated. Differences across countries should be identified and accommodated for in intervention.Originality/valueThis is the first study to consider a role for sleep quality (including perception) and sleep quantity in relation to aggression and hostility in a cross-country European sample.
Journal of Aggression Conflict and Peace Research – Emerald Publishing
Published: Jul 10, 2017
Access the full text.
Sign up today, get DeepDyve free for 14 days.