05 08

Review literature subjective well being

review literature subjective well being

  • Adelmann, P. K. (1987). Occupational complexity, control, and personal income: Their relation to psychological well-being in men and women. Journal of Applied Psychology, 72, 529–537.CrossRef
  • Ahuvia, A. C., & Wong, N. Y. (2002). Personality and values based materialism: Their relationship and origins. Journal of Consumer Psychology, 12, 389–402.CrossRef
  • Ahuvia, A. C., & Wong, N. (2001). Cognitive and affective antecedents of materialism: Implications for the development of materialism as a political orientation. Unpublished Manuscript.

  • Aldwin, C. M., & Revenson, T. A. (1986). Vulnerability to economic stress. American Journal of Community Psychology, 14, 161–175.PubMedCrossRef
  • Alesina, A., DiTella, R. & MacCulloch, R. (2001). Inequality and happiness: Are Europeans and Americans different? Manuscript submitted for publication, Harvard University.

  • Andrews, F. M., & Withey, S. B. (1976). Social indicators of well-being: America’s perception of life quality. New York: Plenum Press.

  • Aristotle. (1969). The Nichomachean Ethics. (R. Williams, Trans.). Green, London: Longmans.

  • Biswas-Diener, R., & Diener, E. (2001). Making the best of a bad situation: Satisfaction in the slums of Calcutta. Social Indicators Research, 55, 329–352.CrossRef
  • Black, D. (1976). The behavior of law New York: Academic Press.

  • Blanchflower, D. G., and Oswald, A. J. (1999). Well-being over Time in Britain and the USA. (NBER Working Papers 7487). National Bureau of Economic Research, INC.

  • Blanchflower, D. G., Oswald, A. J., & Warr, P. B. (1993). Well-being over time in Britain and the USA. Paper presented at the CEP Conference on the Economics and Psychology of Happiness and Fairness.

  • Bowen, W. G., & Bok, D. C. (1998). The shape of the river: Long-term consequences of considering race in college and university admissions. Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press.

  • Bradburn, N. M. (1969). The structure of psychological well-being. Chicago: Aldine.

  • Brant, M., Stone, B., Joseph, N., Gegax, T. T., Underwood, A., Arora, A., & Davis, A. (1999, July 5). They’re rich and you’re not. Newsweek, 134, 36–43.

  • Brinkerhoff, M. B., Fredell, K. A., & Frideres, J. S. (1997). Basic minimum needs, quality of life and selected correlates: Exploration in villages in northern India. Social Indicators Research, 42, 245–281.CrossRef
  • Brickman, P., Coates, D., & Janoff-Bulman, R. (1978). Lottery winners and accident victims: Is happiness relative? Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 36, 917–927.PubMedCrossRef
  • Campbell, A. (1981). The sense of well-being in America. New York: McGraw-Hill.

  • Campbell, A., Converse, P. E., & Rodgers, W. L. (1976). The quality of American life. New York: Russell Sage.

  • Clark, A. (1999). Are wages habit forming? Evidence from micro data. Journal of Economic Behavior and Organization, 39, 179–200.CrossRef
  • Clark, A., Diener, E., & Georgellis, Y. (2000, July). Lags and leads in life satisfaction: A test of the baseline hypothesis. Paper presented at the German Socio-Economic Panel Conference 2000, Berlin.

  • Clark, A. E., & Oswald, A. J. (1994). Unhappiness and unemployment. Economic Journal, 104, 648–659.CrossRef
  • Clark, A. E., & Oswald, A. J. (1996). Satisfaction and comparison income. Journal of Public Economics, 61, 359–381.CrossRef
  • Clydesdale, T. T. (1997). Family behaviors among early U.S. baby boomers: Exploring the effects of religion and income change, 1965–1982. Social Forces, 76, 605–635.CrossRef
  • Connor, K., Dorfman, L., & Tompkins, J. (1985). Life satisfaction of retired professors: the contribution of work, health, income, and length of retirement. Educational Gerontology, 11, 337–347.CrossRef
  • Crawford, E., Diener, E., Oishi, S., & Wirtz, S. (2000). Desires as a standard explaining income satisfaction. Manuscript submitted for publication, University of Illinois.

  • Csikszentmihalyi, M. (1997). Finding flow. New York: Basic Books.

  • Csikszentmihalyi, M., & Schneider, B. (2000). Becoming adults: How Teenagers prepare for work. New York: Basic Books.

  • Deci, E. L., & Ryan, R. M. (1980). Self-determination theory: When mind mediates behavior. Journal of Mind and Behavior, 1, 33–43.

  • Diener, E. (1984). Subjective well-being. Psychological Bulletin, 95, 542–575.PubMedCrossRef
  • Diener, E., & Biswas-Diener, R. (2000). New directions in subjective well-being research: The cutting edge. Indian Journal of Clinical Psychology, 27, 21–33.

  • Diener, E., & Diener, C. (1995a). The wealth of nations revisited: Income and quality of life. Social Indicators Research, 36, 275–286.CrossRef
  • Diener, E., & Diener, C. (1996). Most people are happy. Psychological Science, 7, 181–185.CrossRef
  • Diener, E., & Diener, M. (1995b). Cross cultural correlates of life satisfaction and self-esteem. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 68, 653–663.CrossRef
  • Diener, E., Diener, M., & Diener, C. (1995). Factors predicting the subjective well-being of nations. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 69, 851–864.PubMedCrossRef
  • Diener, E., Horwitz, J., & Emmons, R. A. (1985). Happiness of the very wealthy. Social Indicators Research, 16, 263–274.CrossRef
  • Diener, E., & Lucas, R. E. (2000). Explaining differences in societal levels of happiness: Relative standards, need fulfillment, culture, and evaluation theory. Journal of Happiness Studies, 1, 41–78.CrossRef
  • Diener, E., Nickerson, C., Lucas, R. E., & Sandvik, E. (2000). Do happy people earn more money? The causal relation of income and subjective well-being. Manuscript submitted for publication, University of Illinois.

  • Diener, E., & Oishi, S. (2000). Money and happiness: Income and subjective well-being across nations. In E. Diener & E. M. Suh (Eds.), Subjective well-being across cultures. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.

  • Diener, E., Lucas, R. E., Oishi, S., & Suh, E. M. (2002). Looking up and looking down: Weighting good and bad information in life satisfaction judgments. Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin, 28, 437–445.CrossRef
  • Diener, E., Sandvik, E., Seidlitz, L., & Diener, M. (1993). The relationship between income and subjective well-being: Relative or absolute? Social Indicators Research, 28, 195–223.CrossRef
  • Diener, E., Scollon, C., Oishi, S., Dzokoto, V., & Suh, E. M. (2000). Positivity and the construction of life satisfaction judgments: Global happiness is not the sum of its parts. Journal of Happiness Studies, 1, 159–176.CrossRef
  • Diener, E., Suh, E. M., Lucas, R. E., & Smith, H. L. (1999). Subjective well-being: Three decades of progress. Psychological Bulletin, 125, 276–302.CrossRef
  • Dittmar, H. (1992). Perceived material wealth and first impressions. British Journal of Social Psychology, 31, 379–391.

  • Douthitt, R. A., MacDonald, M., & Mullis, R. (1992). The relationship between measures of subjective and economic well-being: A new look. Social Indicators Research, 26, 407–422.CrossRef
  • Dow, G. K., & Juster, F. T. (1985). Goods, time, and well-being: The joint dependence problem. In F. T. Juster & F. P. Stafford (Eds.), Time, goods, and well-being. Ann Arbor, MI: Institute for Social Research.

  • Easterlin, R. A. (1996). Growth triumphant: The twenty-first century in historical perspective. Ann Arbor: University of Michigan Press.

  • Easterlin, R. A. (1999). Life cycle welfare: Evidence and conjecture. Unpublished paper, University of Southern California.

  • Frey, B. S., & Stutzer, A. (2000). Happiness, economy and institutions. The Economic Journal, 110, 918–938.CrossRef
  • Furnham, A., & Argyle, M., (1998). The psychology of money. London: Routledge.

  • Gardner, J., & Oswald, A. (2001).Does money buy happiness? A longitudinal study using data on windfalls. Manuscript submitted for publication.

  • George, L. K. (1992). Economic status and subjective well-being: A review of the literature and an agenda for future research. In N. E. Cutler, D. W. Gregg, & M. P. Lawton (Eds.), Aging, money, and life satisfaction: Aspects of financial gerontology. New York: Springer.

  • Hagerty, M. R. (2000). Social comparisons of income in one’s community: Evidence from national surveys of income and happiness. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 78, 764–771.PubMedCrossRef
  • Hagerty, M. R., and Veenhoven, R. (1999). Wealth and happiness revisited: Growing wealth of nations does go with greater happiness. Unpublished manuscript, University of California, Davis.

  • Hamermesh, D. S. (2001). The changing distribution of job satisfaction. The Journal of Human Resources, 36, 1–30.CrossRef
  • Headey, B., & Wearing, A. (1992). Understanding happiness: A theory of subjective well-being. Melbourne, VIC: Longman Cheshire.

  • Herriott, R. A. (1977). Collecting income data on sample surveys: Evidence from split-panel studies. Journal of Marketing Research, 14, 322–329.CrossRef
  • Inglehart, R., and Klingemann, H. D. (2000). Genes, culture, and happiness. In E. Diener & E. M. Suh (Eds.), Subjective well-being across cultures. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.

  • Inglehart, R., & Rabier, J. R. (1986). Aspirations adapt to situations – But why are the Belgians so much happier than the French? A cross-cultural analysis of the subjective quality of life. In F. M. Andrews (Ed.), Research on quality of life. Ann Arbor, MI: Survey Research Center.

  • Inkeles, A., & Diamond, L. (1980). Personal development and national development: A cross-national perspective. In A. Szalai & F. M. Andrews (Eds.), The quality of life: Comparative studies. Beverly Hills, CA: Sage.

  • Juster, F. T. (1985). Preferences for work and leisure. In F. T. Juster & F. P. Stafford (Eds.), Time, goods, and well-being. Ann Arbor, MI: Institute for Social Research.

  • Kahneman, D. (1999). Objective happiness. In D. Kahneman, E. Diener & N. Schwarz (Eds.), Well-being: The foundations of hedonic psychology. (pp. 3–25). New York: Russell Sage Foundation.

  • Kahneman, D., & Tversky, A. (1984). Choices, values, and frames. American Psychologist, 39, 341–350.CrossRef
  • Kapteyn, A., Praag, B. M. S., & van Herwaarden, F. G. (1976). Individual welfare functions and social reference spaces. Economic Letters, 1, 173–178.CrossRef
  • Kasser, T., & Ryan, R. M. (1993). A dark side of the American Dream: Correlates of financial success as a central life aspiration. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 65, 410–422.PubMedCrossRef
  • Keith, P. M. (1985). Financial well-being of older divorced/separated men and women: Findings from a panel study. Journal of Divorce, 9, 61–72.

  • Keith, P. M., & Schafer, R. B. (1982). A comparison of depression among employed single-parent and married women. Journal of Psychology, 110, 239–247.PubMed
  • Lachman, M. E., & Weaver, S. L. (1998). The sense of control as a moderator of social class differences in health and well-being. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 74, 763–773.PubMedCrossRef
  • Lane, R. E. (1991). The market experience. Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press.

  • Langner, T. S., & Michael, S. T. (1963). Life stress and mental health. New York: Free Press.

  • Liker, J. K., & Elder, G. H. (1983). Economic hardship and marital relations in the 1930’s. American Sociological Review, 48, 343–359.PubMedCrossRef
  • Lyubomirsky, S., Tucker, K.L., & Kasri, F. (2001). Responses to hedonically conflicting social comparisons: Comparing happy and unhappy people. European Journal of Social Psychology, 31, 511–535.CrossRef
  • Marks, G. N., & Fleming, N. (1999). Influences and consequences of well-being among Australian young people: 1980–1995. Social Indicators Research, 46, 301–323.CrossRef
  • Mayer, S. E. (1997). Indicators of children’s economic well-being and parental employment. In R. M. Hauser, B. V. Brown, & W. R. Prosser (Eds.), Indicators of children’s well-being. New York: Russell Sage Foundation.

  • Mayer, S. E. (1997). What money can’t buy: Family income and children’s life chances. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press.

  • McClelland, D. C., & Franz, C. E. (1992). Motivational and other sources of work accomplishments in mid-life: A longitudinal study. Journal of Personality, 60, 679–707.CrossRef
  • Michalos, A. C. (1985). Multiple discrepancies theory (MDT). Social Indicators Research, 16, 347–413.CrossRef
  • Mitchell, T. R., Thompson, L., Peterson E., & Cronk, R. (1997). Temporal adjustments in the evaluations of events: The “rosy view”. Journal of Experimental Social Psychology, 33, 421–448.PubMedCrossRef
  • Mullis, R. J. (1992). Measures of economic well-being as predictors of psychological well-being. Social Indicators Research, 26, 119–135.CrossRef
  • Nakosteen, R. A., & Zimmer, M. A. (1997). Men, money, and marriage: Are high earners more prone than low earners to marry? Social Service Quarterly, 78, 66–82.

  • Nickerson, C., Schwartz, N., Kahneman, D., & Diener, E. (2001). The American dream: The dark side is in the wish, not the realization. Manuscript submitted for publication.

  • Oishi, S., & Diener, E. (2000). Remembering versus experiencing well-being: The case of Asian-Americans and European-Americans. Manuscript in preparation, University of Illinois.

  • Oswald, A. J. (1997). Happiness and economic performance. The Economic Journal, 107, 1815–1831.CrossRef
  • Ouweneel, P., & Veenhoven, R. (1991). Cross-national differences in happiness: Cultural bias or societal quality. In N. Bleichrodt & P. J. Drenth (Eds.), Contemporary issues in cross-cultural psychology. Amsterdam: Swets & Zeitlinger.

  • Pamuk, E., Makuc, D., Heck, K., Reuben, C., & Lochner, K. (1998). Socioeconomic status and health chartbook: Health, United States, 1998. Hyattsville, MD: National Center for Health Statistics.

  • Parducci, A. (1995). Happiness, pleasure, and judgment: The contextual theory and its applications. Mahwah, NJ: Erlbaum.

  • Pearlin, L. I., & Johnson, J. S. (1977). Marital status, life strains and depressions. American Sociological Review, 42, 704–715.PubMedCrossRef
  • Richins, M. L., & Dawson, S. (1992). A consumer values orientation for materialism and its measurement: Scale development and validation. Journal of Consumer Research, 19, 303–316.CrossRef
  • Rosenberg, M., & Pearlin, L. E. (1978). Social class and self-esteem among children and adults. American Journal of Sociology, 84, 54–58.CrossRef
  • Ross, C. E., & Huber, J. (1985). Hardship and depression. Journal of Health and Social Behavior, 26, 312–327.PubMedCrossRef
  • Sandvik, E., Diener, E., & Seidlitz, L. (1993). Subjective well-being: The convergence and stability of self-report and non-self report measures. Journal of Personality, 64, 319–341.

  • Saris, W. E. (2001). The relationship between income and satisfaction: The effect of measurement error and suppressor variables. Social Indicators Research, 53, 117–136.CrossRef
  • Schor, J. B. (1998). The overspent American. New York: Basic Books.

  • Schwartz, B. (1994). The costs of living: How market freedom erodes the best things in life. New York: W.W. Norton.

  • Schwarz, N., & Strack, F. (1999). Reports of subjective well-being: Judgmental processes and their methodological implications. In D. Kahneman, E. Diener & N. Schwarz (Eds.), Well-being: The foundations of hedonic psychology (pp. 61–84). New York: Russell Sage Foundation.

  • Schyns, P. (1998a, December 3–6). Nation wealth, individual income and life-satisfaction in 42 countries: A multilevel approach. Paper presented at the Second Annual ISQOLS conference, Williamsburg, VA.

  • Schyns, P. (1998b, July 26–August 1). The relationship between wealth of countries, individual income and life-satisfaction: A multilevel approach. Paper presented at ISAXIV World Congress of Sociology, Montreal, Canada.

  • Schyns, P. (2000). The relationship between income, changes in income and life satisfaction in West Germany and the Russian Fedration: Relative, absolute, or a combination of both? In E. Diener & D. R. Rahtz (Eds.), Advances in quality of life theory and research (Vol 1, pp. 83–109). Dordrecht, Netherlands: Kluwer.

  • Schyns, P. (2001). Income and satisfaction in Russia. Journal of Happiness Studies, 2, 173–204.CrossRef
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  • Srivastave, A., Locke, E. A., & Bartol, K. M. (2001). Money and subjective well-being: It’s not the money, it’s the motives. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 80, 959–971.CrossRef
  • Smith, S., & Razzell, P. (1975). The pools’ winners. London: Calibon Books.

  • Suh, E. M., Diener, E., Oishi, S., & Triandis, H. (1998). The shifting basis of life satisfaction judgments across cultures: Emotions versus norms. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 74, 482–493.CrossRef
  • Summers, R., & Heston, A. (1991). Penn World Table (Mark 5): An expanded set of international comparisons, 1950–1988. Quarterly Journal of Economics, 106, 327–368.CrossRef
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  • Veenhoven, R. (1995). The cross-national pattern of happiness: Test of predictions implied in three theories of happiness. Social Indicators Research, 34, 33–68.CrossRef
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