Social Judgments: Implicit and Explicit Processes
Joseph P. Forgas, Kipling D. Williams, William Von Hippel
Cambridge University Press, Aug 18, 2003 - Psychology - 417 pages
The objective of this book, which was originally published in 2003, is to provide an informative, scholarly yet readable overview of advances on judgmental research, and to offer a closer integration between implicit, subconscious, and explicit conscious judgmental mechanisms. The chapters draw on key research on social cognition, evolutionary psychology, neuropsychology, and personality dynamics to achieve this objective. The contributions offer important insights into the way everyday judgmental processes operate and are organized into three sections, dealing with fundamental influences on judgmental processes, the role of cognitive and intra-psychic mechanisms in social judgments and the role of social and interpersonal variables in judgments. The book is written in a readable yet scholarly style, and researchers, practitioners, and students both at the undergraduate and at the graduate level should find it an engaging overview of the field.
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FUNDAMENTAL INFLUENCES ON SOCIAL
COGNITIVE AND INTRAPSYCHIC MECHANISMS
Design Flaws or Design
When and Why
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activation affect infusion amygdala attachment style Attachment theory attachment-related attitudes attitudinal process automatic Bargh base rate behavior bias biases causal cerebral hemisphere Chartrand cognitive load Cognitive Neuroscience context effects contrast effects Cosmides counterstereotype cues distinct dual-process emotion encoding error evaluations evolutionary Experimental Social Psychology experiments explanations Fiedler Forgas Galinsky goal pursuit Haselton & Buss heuristic Hippel illusory correlations impact implicit and explicit Implicit Association Test implicit processes inference influence information processing interaction interpersonal Journal of Experimental Journal of Personality judge Kahneman Kruglanski left hemisphere Lieberman measures memory mere exposure effect Mikulincer motivation nonconscious goal ostracism participants perceived Personality and Social perspective-taking positive predicted prefrontal cortex presented Press priming proxy relevant representations response right hemisphere role Schwarz Shaver social cognition social judgments Social Psychology Stapel stereotype stereotype-based stereotype-consistent stimuli strategies studies suggests target task theory tion traits Tversky unimodel versus volume X-system York