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07:40 AM Thu 1/12 -- by somedog

12:03 AM Fri 1/6 -- by somedog

11:33 PM Thu 1/5 -- by thekraken

11:33 PM Thu 1/5 -- by DanielDanny

04:49 PM Sun 11/27 -- by DoritoWitch

03:16 AM Fri 11/25 -- by kiptijek

03:24 AM Wed 11/16 -- by bees

04:11 AM Wed 11/16 -- by ponzi

04:12 AM Wed 11/16 -- by bees

04:13 AM Wed 11/16 -- by ponzi

07:38 AM Thu 11/10 -- by somedog

07:33 AM Thu 11/10 -- by somedog

08:55 PM Tue 11/8 -- by debunk

08:48 PM Tue 11/8 -- by bluecow
my novel was about a phenomenon who rendered all men sexless

08:48 PM Tue 11/8 -- by bluecow
no desire to have sex

06:50 PM Tue 11/8 -- by jimmyjammer
i've seen your phrenotype before

06:01 PM Tue 11/8 -- by photos

06:42 PM Tue 11/8 -- by LibrtnPlease

08:26 AM Tue 11/8 -- by grass
These counterfactual thoughts, or thoughts of what could have happened, can affect people's emotions, such as causing them to experience regret, guilt, relief, or satisfaction. They can also affect how they view social situations, such as who deserves blame and responsibility. Mental representations and cognitive processes that underlie the imagination of alternatives to reality are similar to those that underlie rational thought. Judgments as causation, blame, prediction, and suspicion; in such emotional experiences as regret, elation, disappointment and sympathy; and also in achievement, coping, and intergroup bias. But how do such thoughts come about? What are the mechanisms underlying their operation? How do their consequences benefit, or harm, the individual? When is their generation spontaneous and when is it strategic? This volume explores these and other numerous issues by assembling contributions from the most active researchers in this rapidly expanding subfield of social psychology.

08:20 AM Tue 11/8 -- by somedog