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  • Stacia Bourne, Post-Doctoral Researcher

    Post-Doctoral Researcher
    Dozier Lab
    University of Delaware
    850 Library Ave., Room 202
    Newark, DE 19716
    864-986-4022

    Biography

    Stacia Bourne is a postdoctoral researcher with the Infant Caregiver Project, where she studies how experiences in infancy impact peer relations and emotion regulation in adolescence. Dr. Bourne's scholarship is theoretically and methodologically grounded in developmental psychology, but she also has expertise in morality, emotion, and narrative psychology. One line of her research examines the bidirectional relations between children's distress and the meanings that they draw about themselves and other people in the aftermath of challenging social experiences. A second line of her research concerns how important others, such as adults and peers, influence children's emotional responding and meaning-making to promote (or hinder) adaptative functioning. A third line of research asks how these processes unfold in different contexts, such as when children are maltreated or exposed to violence.

    Dr. Bourne uses a variety of research methodologies and approaches, such as correlational and experimental techniques, psychophysiological methods, and advanced statistical techniques (e.g., multilevel modeling). Narrative methods are commonly used because they are well-suited to reveal how youth understand themselves, others, and the world (i.e., narratives serving as windows into developmental processes). Dr. Bourne is also interested in how the act of constructing narratives plays a role in how youth change over time (i.e., narration serving as a mechanism of development). 

    Degress

    Ph.D., University of Utah, Salt Lake City, Utah

    M.S., University of Utah, Salt Lake City, Utah

    B.A., Seattle University

    Recent Publications

    Pasupathi, M., Wainryb, C., Oldroyd, K., Bourne, S.V.(in press). Storied lessons: Learning from anger in childhood by narrating. International Journal of Behavioral Development.

    Smetana, J.G., Robinson, J., Bourne, S.V., Wainryb, C. (2019). "I didn't want to, but then I told": Adolescents' narratives regarding disclosure, concealment, and lying. Developmental Psychology, 55(2):403-414. doi:10.1037/dev0000646

    Baucom, B.R.W., Baucom, K.J.W., Hogan, J.N., Crenshaw, A.O., Bourne, S.V., Crowell, S., Georgiou, P., & Goodwin, M. (2018). Cardiovascular reactivity during marital conflict in laboratory and naturalistic settings: Differential associations with relationship and individual functioning across contexts. Family Process, 57(3):662-678.doi:10.1111/famp.12353

    Wainryb, C., Pasupathi, M., Bourne, S., & Oldroyd, K. (2018). Stories for all ages: Narrating anger reduces distress across childhood and adolescence. Developmental Psychology, 54(6):1072-1085. doi:10.1037/dev0000495

    Pasupathi, M., Wainryb, C., Bourne, S., & Posada, R. (2017). Narrative construction of morality in adolescence among typically-developing and violence-exposed youth. Imagination, Cognition, and Personality, 37(2), 178-198. doi:10.1177/0276236617733826

    Perry, N. S., Baucom, K. W., Bourne, S., Butner, J., Crenshaw, A. O., Hogan, J. N., & ... Baucom, B. W. (2017). Graphic Methods for Interpreting Longitudinal Dyadic Patterns From Repeated-Measures Actor–Partner Interdependence Models. Journal of Family Psychology, 31(5):592-603. doi:10.1037/fam0000293

    Pasupathi, M., Wainryb, C., Mansfield, C. D., & Bourne, S. (2017). The feeling of the story: Narrating to regulate anger and sadness. Cognition and Emotion, 31(3):444-461. doi: 10.1080/02699931.2015.1127214

    Wainryb, C., & Bourne, S. (2016). And I Shot Her: On War, and the Creation of Inequities in the Development of Youths' Moral Capacities. Advances in Child Development and Behavior. 51, 257-287. doi:10.1016/bs.acdb.2016.05.003

    Recchia, H. E., Wainryb, C., Bourne, S., & Pasupathi, M. (2015). Children's and Adolescents' Accounts of Helping and Hurting Others: Lessons About the Development of Moral Agency. Child Development, 86(3), 864-876. doi:10.1111/cdev.12349

    Recchia, H. E., Wainryb, C., Bourne, S., & Pasupathi, M. (2014). The construction of moral agency in mother–child conversations about helping and hurting across childhood and adolescence. Developmental Psychology, 50(1), 34-44. doi:10.1037/a0033492

     

 

 

850 Library Ave., Room 202Newark, DE 19716<div class="ExternalClassB83F47D179314A048DF8EAEB673FAC5C"><p>Stacia Bourne is a postdoctoral researcher with the Infant Caregiver Project, where she studies how experiences in infancy impact peer relations and emotion regulation in adolescence. Dr. Bourne's scholarship is theoretically and methodologically grounded in developmental psychology, but she also has expertise in morality, emotion, and narrative psychology. One line of her research examines the bidirectional relations between children's distress and the meanings that they draw about themselves and other people in the aftermath of challenging social experiences. A second line of her research concerns how important others, such as adults and peers, influence children's emotional responding and meaning-making to promote (or hinder) adaptative functioning. A third line of research asks how these processes unfold in different contexts, such as when children are maltreated or exposed to violence. </p><p>Dr. Bourne uses a variety of research methodologies and approaches, such as correlational and experimental techniques, psychophysiological methods, and advanced statistical techniques (e.g., multilevel modeling). Narrative methods are commonly used because they are well-suited to reveal how youth understand themselves, others, and the world (i.e., narratives serving as windows into developmental processes). Dr. Bourne is also interested in how the act of constructing narratives plays a role in how youth change over time (i.e., narration serving as a mechanism of development). </p></div><div class="ExternalClassF58222E522284EAEA88AFCF5DF65C032"><p>Ph.D., University of Utah, Salt Lake City, Utah</p><p>M.S., University of Utah, Salt Lake City, Utah</p><p>B.A., Seattle University</p></div><div class="ExternalClass275BDACA8C674DDA8213F53618CD333A"><p>Pasupathi, M., Wainryb, C., Oldroyd, K., <strong>Bourne, S.V.</strong>(in press). Storied lessons: Learning from anger in childhood by narrating. <em>International Journal of Behavioral Development</em>.</p><p>Smetana, J.G., Robinson, J., <strong>Bourne, S.V.,</strong> Wainryb, C. (2019). "I didn't want to, but then I told": Adolescents' narratives regarding disclosure, concealment, and lying. <em>Developmental Psychology</em>,<em> 55</em>(2):403-414. doi:10.1037/dev0000646 </p><p>Baucom, B.R.W., Baucom, K.J.W., Hogan, J.N., Crenshaw, A.O., <strong>Bourne, S.V.,</strong> Crowell, S., Georgiou, P., & Goodwin, M. (2018). Cardiovascular reactivity during marital conflict in laboratory and naturalistic settings: Differential associations with relationship and individual functioning across contexts. <em>Family Process, 57</em>(3):662-678.doi:10.1111/famp.12353</p><p>Wainryb, C., Pasupathi, M., <strong>Bourne, S.,</strong> & Oldroyd, K. (2018). Stories for all ages: Narrating anger reduces distress across childhood and adolescence. <em>Developmental Psychology, 54</em>(6):1072-1085. doi:10.1037/dev0000495</p><p>Pasupathi, M., Wainryb, C., <strong>Bourne, S</strong>., & Posada, R. (2017). Narrative construction of morality in adolescence among typically-developing and violence-exposed youth. <em>Imagination, Cognition, and Personality, 37</em>(2), 178-198. doi:10.1177/0276236617733826</p><p>Perry, N. S., Baucom, K. W., <strong>Bourne, S.</strong>, Butner, J., Crenshaw, A. O., Hogan, J. N., & ... Baucom, B. W. (2017). Graphic Methods for Interpreting Longitudinal Dyadic Patterns From Repeated-Measures Actor–Partner Interdependence Models. <em>Journal of Family Psychology, 31</em>(5):592-603. doi:10.1037/fam0000293</p><p>Pasupathi, M., Wainryb, C., Mansfield, C. D., & <strong>Bourne, S.</strong> (2017). The feeling of the story: Narrating to regulate anger and sadness. <em>Cognition and Emotion, 31</em>(3):444-461. doi: 10.1080/02699931.2015.1127214</p><p>Wainryb, C., & <strong>Bourne, S.</strong> (2016). And I Shot Her: On War, and the Creation of Inequities in the Development of Youths' Moral Capacities. <em>Advances in Child Development and Behavior. 51</em>, 257-287. doi:10.1016/bs.acdb.2016.05.003</p><p>Recchia, H. E., Wainryb, C., <strong>Bourne, S.</strong>, & Pasupathi, M. (2015). Children's and Adolescents' Accounts of Helping and Hurting Others: Lessons About the Development of Moral Agency. Child Development, 86(3), 864-876. doi:10.1111/cdev.12349</p><p>Recchia, H. E., Wainryb, C., <strong>Bourne, S.,</strong> & Pasupathi, M. (2014). The construction of moral agency in mother–child conversations about helping and hurting across childhood and adolescence. <em>Developmental Psychology, 50</em>(1), 34-44. doi:10.1037/a0033492</p><p> </p></div>DegressRecent Publicationssbourne@udel.edu/Documents%20Bios%20CVs/Bourne_CV_Jan_2020_1.pdfBourne, Stacia864-986-4022<img alt="" src="/Images%20Bios/Bourne_Stacia_2019-030.jpg" style="BORDER:0px solid;" />Post-Doctoral ResearcherDozier Lab

 

 

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