Hollenstein, T., Lichtwarck-Aschoff, A., & Potworowski, G. (in press). A model of socioemotional flexibility at three time scales. Emotion Review.
*Eastabrook, J., *Flynn, J. J., & Hollenstein, T. (in press). Internalizing symptoms in female adolescents: Associations with emotional awareness and emotion regulation. Journal of Child and Family Studies.
*Lanteigne, D., *Flynn, J. J., *Eastabrook, J., & Hollenstein, T.(in press). Discordant patterns among emotional experience, arousal, and expression in adolescence: Relations with emotion regulation and internalizing problems. Canadian Journal of Behavioural Science.
Hollenstein, T., **McNeely, A., *Eastabrook, J., **Mackey, A., & *Flynn, J.J. (2012). Sympathetic and parasympathetic responses to social stress across adolescence. Developmental Psychobiology, 54, 207-214.
*Lavictoire, L., Snyder, J. J., Stoolmiller, M., & Hollenstein, T. (2012). Affective dynamics in triadic peer interactions in early childhood. Nonlinear Dynamics in Psychology and the Life Sciences, 16, 293 – 312.
*Lougheed, J. P. & Hollenstein, T. (2012). A limited repertoire of emotion regulation strategies is associated with internalizing problems in adolescence. Social Development, 21, 704 - 721 .
Lunkenheimer, E. S., Hollenstein, T., Wang, J., & Shields, A. M. (2012). Flexibility and attractors in context: Family emotion socialization patterns and children’s emotion regulation in late childhood. Nonlinear Dynamics in Psychology and the Life Sciences, 16, 269 – 291.
Hollenstein, T. (2011). Twenty years of dynamic systems approaches to development: Significant contributions, challenges, and future directions. Child Development Perspectives.
Lunkenheimer, E.S., Olson, S. L., Hollenstein, T., Sameroff, A., & Winter, C. (2011). Dyadic flexibility and positive affect in parent-child coregulation and the development of children’s behavior problems. Development and Psychopathology, 23, 577 - 591.
*Flynn, J.J., Hollenstein, T., & **Mackey, A.M. (2010). The effect of suppressing and not accepting emotions on depressive symptoms: Is suppression different for men and women? Personality and Individual Differences, 49, 582 – 586.
van Straaten, I., Holland, R. W., Finkenhauer, C., Hollenstein, T., & Engels, R. C. M. E. (2009). Gazing behavior during mixed-sex interactions: Sex and attractiveness effects. [Electronic version]. Archives of Sexual Behavior.
**DeRubeis, S. & Hollenstein, T. (2009). Individual differences in shame and depressive symptoms during early adolescence. Personality and Individual Differences, 46, 477-482.
Engels, R. C. M. E., Hermans, R., van Baaren, R., Hollenstein, T., & Bot, S. M. (2009). Alcohol portrayal on television affects actual drinking behaviour. Alcohol and Alcoholism, 44, 244-249.
Hollenstein, T. (2007). State space grids: Analyzing dynamics across development. International Journal of Behavioral Development, 31, 384-396.
Hollenstein, T., & Lewis, M. D. (2006). A state space analysis of emotion and flexibility in parent- child interactions. Emotion, 6, 663-669.
Granic, I., & Hollenstein, T. (2006). A survey of dynamic systems methods for developmental psychopathology. In D. Cicchetti (Ed.) Handbook of Development and Psychopathology, New York: Wiley.
Martin, C. L., Fabes, R. A., Hanish, L. D., & Hollenstein, T. (2005). Social dynamics in the preschool. Developmental Review, 25, 299-327.
Hollenstein, T., Granic, I., Stoolmiller, M., & Snyder, J. (2004). Rigidity in parent-child interactions and the development of externalizing and internalizing behavior in early childhood. Journal of Abnormal Child Psychology, 32, 595-607.
Lewis, M.D., Zimmerman, S., Hollenstein, T., & Lamey, A.V. (2004). Reorganization in coping behavior at 1 1/2 Years: Dynamic systems and normative change. Developmental Science, 7, 56-73.
Granic, I., & Hollenstein, T. (2003). Dynamic systems methods for models of developmental psychopathology. Development and Psychopathology, 15, 641-669.
Granic, I., Hollenstein, T., Dishion, T. J., & Patterson, G. R. (2003). Longitudinal analysis of flexibility and reorganization in early adolescence: A dynamic systems study of family interactions. Developmental Psychology, 39, 606-617.