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Elizabeth B. Delia

team’s successes as if they are their own ( Cialdini et al., 1976 ), they also have little control over those successes (or failures), nor the day-to-day operations of the entity. Thus, when enduring stressful situations, sport fans may use a variety of emotion-focused coping strategies, such as

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Pedro Teques, Luís Calmeiro, Henrique Martins, Daniel Duarte and Nicholas L. Holt

) experience a variety of emotions, and (c) have the need to monitor others’ and their own emotions, it is plausible that emotional intelligence (EI) will enable parents to cope with their children’s competitive situations and behave in appropriate ways. Indeed, Harwood and Knight ( 2015 ) recently suggested

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Benjamin J.I. Schellenberg, Jérémie Verner-Filion and Patrick Gaudreau

respond to positive events is to stifle positive emotions and attempt to keep their good feelings in check (e.g., trying to stay calm, reminding oneself that nothing lasts forever, etc.). This response has been referred to as dampening (e.g.,  Wood, Heimpel, & Michela, 2003 ). Both savoring and dampening

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Stephanie Mueller, Montse C. Ruiz and Stiliani Ani Chroni

Emotions are an integral aspect of sport performance. Athletes’ emotions experienced prior to or during performance can have a direct impact on their behaviour and ultimately their functioning ( Jones, 2012 ). Empirical evidence indicates that emotional regulation is central to success ( Lane

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Jenna D. Gilchrist, David E. Conroy and Catherine M. Sabiston

of behavior in sport and exercise contexts. Despite evidence that these self-conscious emotions regulate behavior, researchers have focused on examining the experience of currently felt emotions despite claims that anticipated emotions also regulate behavior ( Baumeister, Vohs, DeWall, & Zhang

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Kathryn A. Coniglio and Edward A. Selby

to external pressure (e.g., from friends, family). One step closer to intrinsic regulation is introjected regulation , which refers to motivation based on avoiding negative emotions, namely guilt. Even closer to intrinsic regulation is identified regulation , which refers to individuals who engage

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Philip D. Imholte, Jedediah E. Blanton and Michelle M. McAlarnen

see him as a leader by the end of the season. Major themes of navigating personal on-the-field failure, fulfilling others’ expectations, helping teammates manage emotions, and fostering a fun working environment emerged through their prevalence in interview responses from Nate, his teammates (A, B, C

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Thomas Curran and Andrew P. Hill

complex. On the one hand, self-oriented perfectionism is seemingly adaptive, as it positively correlates with approach goals, autonomous forms of motivation, and positive emotions (e.g.,  Appleton & Hill, 2012 ; Jowett, Hill, Hall, & Curran, 2013 ; Kaye, Conroy, & Fifer, 2008 , see also Hill, Mallinson

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Dae Hee Kwak and Sean Pradhan

reflected failure [CORFing]; Wann & Branscombe, 1990 ; basking in reflected failure; Campbell, Aiken, & Kent, 2004 ) that sport fans may use when their favorite team loses. While feeling negative emotions and experiencing identity threat as a result of a loss by one’s favorite team has been well

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Philip Furley, Fanny Thrien, Johannes Klinge and Jannik Dörr

research from different domains suggest that claiming (nonverbal celebration of performance in wave surfing) indeed has the potential to affect people evaluating the observed performance. Claims can be regarded as an instance of emotion expression. Darwin ( 1872/1998 ) is often credited for launching the