grieve

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grieve

verb ache, aggrieve, anguish, be anguished, be sad, bemoan, bewail, complain, cry, cut to the quick, desolate, discommode, distress, feel regret, fret, groan, harass, lament, languish, moan, mourn, pain, pine, rue, sadden, sorrow, suffer, take to heart, torment, wail, weep
See also: affront, annoy, brood, discommode, distress, harass, languish, perturb, repent
References in periodicals archive ?
CBT for CG also involves cognitive restructuring, in which the griever identifies deleterious cognitions and replaces them with more constructive ones (Boelen et al, 2006).
Only after considering the past and the present can grievers begin to look toward the future.
What denotes the blended griever is his or her reliance on a variety of strategies that are both intuitive and instrumental in nature.
According to Martin and Doka (2000), intuitive grievers experience grief at an affective level, as waves of emotion; they work through grief by expressing emotionally painful feelings (e.
Furthermore, Doka (1989) suggested that there are five categories of loss: lack of recognition of the relationship, lack of acknowledgment of the loss, exclusion of the griever in discussions or rituals, circumstances of the death, and grieving styles.
The risk-adjusted market return captures the performance of the country's stock market and hence its investment opportunities (Ahearne, Griever, & Warnock, 2004).
Earlier this month, Jaclyn talked about her transition from griever to leader in Courageous Kids for her "personal journey" project in McCarty's class.
There may not be obvious expressions of sadness and tears in front of others, but do not assume that the griever is not experiencing pain.
Several papers provide empirical evidence that investors prefer stocks that are "closer"--with closeness measured not only by geographic distance, but also by "connectivity" through telephone traffic, tourism, language, immigration, common newspapers and journals (Portes, Rey, and Oh 2001; Daude and Fratzscher 2006; and Ahearne, Griever, and Warnock 2004).
This man has come to Washington to try to move on from grief and will now immerse himself in the letters of that city's most tragic and extravagant griever, a lady who had already lost two sons before her husband was killed, who had lost numerous beloved Southern kinfolk to the Civil War but was obliged to pretend she didn't care, who after the assassination lay prostrate in the White House for six weeks while the band played on, who lived the rest of her life dressed in costly widow's weeds.
They also suggest that the large asymmetry of information on domestic and international stocks makes investors' reluctance to invest abroad appear rational (Ahearne, Griever, and Warnock 2004).