The study of affect in the workplace is a flourishing domain of research in the organizational sciences since the affective revolution started in the 1980s (Barsade, Brief, & Spataro, 2003). Following calls for more research specifically with discrete emotions (e.g., Barsade et al., 2003; Barsade & Gibson, 2007; Briner & Kiefer, 2005; Gooty, Gavin & Ashkanasy, 2009), theoretical and empirical literature in discrete emotions has started to accumulate suggesting the potent role of emotions in workplace behavior. Despite these findings, there is no comprehensive review of discrete emotions and work behaviors. As such, I conduct a meta-analytic review of discrete emotions in relation to three primary work outcomes – job performance, organizational citizenship behavior, and counterproductive work behavior. Additionally, I consider level of analysis and event referent in the emotion measurement as methodological moderators in the emotion-work behavior associations.