Nezlek, J. B., Hampton, C. A., & Shean, G. D. (2000). Clinical depression and everyday social interaction in a community sample. Journal of Abnormal Psychology, 109, 111-19.

 Adult participants recruited from the community, half of whom met criteria for clinical depression, described their day-to-day social interactions using a variant of the Rochester Interaction Record. Compared to the nondepressed, depressed participants found their interactions to be less enjoyable and less intimate, and they felt less influence over their interactions, although differences between the two groups in intimacy and influence were inconsistent across interactions with different relational partners. There were no differences in how socially active depressed and nondepressed people were or in the relative amount of social contact they had with different relational partners.