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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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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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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

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René van Bavel, Gabriele Esposito, Tom Baranowski and Néstor Duch-Brown

(the degree to which individuals think behavior is under their control, which also has a direct impact on behavior). MGDB expanded TPB by introducing the constructs of desire (future orientation evaluating outcomes as desirable or undesirable) and positive and negative anticipated emotions

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Shaunna M. Burke, Jennifer Brunet, Amanda Wurz, Christina Butler and Andrea Utley

negative emotions or affect ( Ryff et al., 2006 ), not just the absence of well-being. Li, Chung, and Chiu ( 2010 ) have found that cancer and its treatment can increase experiences of ill-being through feelings of sadness, worry, and depression. As such, investigating interventions that can both promote

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Irene Muir, Krista J. Munroe-Chandler and Todd Loughead

rehearse a routine, understand and reinforce movement, inspire strong emotions, and lower arousal levels ( Pavlik & Nordin-Bates, 2016 ). Most of the imagery research in the motor domain has been conducted in sport and is grounded in Martin, Mortiz, and Hall’s ( 1999 ) applied model of imagery use. The

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Justine J. Reel, Leslie Podlog, Lindsey Hamilton, Lindsey Greviskes, Dana K. Voelker and Cara Gray

, pseudonyms were created and used in the dissemination of study results. Results Five main themes were identified: injury related attributions and emotions, post-injury concerns, nutritional responses post-injury, coping with injury, and characteristics of an effective rehabilitation program. Injury Related

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Jamie Cleland

collecting general demographic data including gender, age and nationality to the sport they most often attended and the extent of risk they faced when doing so, whilst the open-ended questions sought to gain a deeper insight on topics such as risk, fear, emotion, security, surveillance and terrorism. To