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- Free Will in Scientific Psychology. - Semantic Scholar
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- Roy F. Baumeister
- The Cultural Animal: Human Nature, Meaning, and Social Life
Self-regulatory processes defend against the threat of death: Effects of mortality salience, self-control depletion, and trait self-control on thoughts and fears of dying. Self-regulation and personality: How interventions increase regulatory success, and how depletion moderates the effects of traits on behavior. Journal of Personality, 74, Self-control relies on glucose as a limited energy source: Willpower is more than a metaphor.
Find a copy in the library
Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 92, Maner, J. Does social exclusion motivate interpersonal reconnection? Resolving the "porcupine problem. Social exclusion decreases prosocial behavior.
From terror to joy: Automatic tuning to positive affective information following mortality salience. Psychological Science, 18, How emotion shapes behavior: Feedback, anticipation, and reflection, rather than direct causation.
Free Will in Scientific Psychology. - Semantic Scholar
Personality and Social Psychology Review, 11, Self-regulation and sexual restraint: Dispositionally and temporarily poor self-regulatory abilities contribute to failure at restraining sexual behavior. Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin, 33, Violence restrained: Effects of self-regulation and its depletion on aggression.
Journal of Experimental Social Psychology, 43, The physiology of willpower: Linking blood glucose to self-control. Making choices impairs subsequent self-control: A limited resource account of decision making, self-regulation, and active initiative. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 94, Exline, J. Not so innocent: Does seeing one's own capability for wrongdoing predict forgiveness?
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- Human Nature, Meaning, and Social Life.
Satiated with belongingness? Effects of acceptance, rejection, and task framing on self-regulatory performance. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 95, Masicampo, E. Toward a physiology of dual-process reasoning and judgment: Lemonade, willpower, and expensive rule-based analysis. Psychological Science, 19, Free will in consumer behavior: Self-control, ego depletion, and choice.
Journal of Consumer Psychology, 18, Free will in scientific psychology. Perspectives on Psychological Science, 3, Evidence that logical reasoning depends on conscious processing. Consciousness and Cognition. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 96, Terror management theory and self-esteem revisited: The roles of implicit and explicit self-esteem in mortality salience effects. Zhou, X. The symbolic power of money: Reminders of money alter social distress and physical pain.
Psychological Science, 20, Blackhart, G.
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Rejection elicits emotional reactions but neither causes immediate distress nor lowers self-esteem: A meta-analytic review of studies on social exclusion. Personality and Social Psychology Review, 13, Prosocial benefits of feeling free: Disbelief in free will increases aggression and reduces helpfulness.
Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin, 35, Pocheptsova, A. Deciding without resources: Resource depletion and choice in context. Journal of Marketing Research, 46, Looking again, and harder, for a link between low self-esteem and aggression. Journal of Personality, 77, Mead, N. Too tired to tell the truth: Self-control resource depletion and dishonesty. Journal of Experimental Social Psychology, Conscious thought is for facilitating social and cultural interactions: How mental simulations serve the animal-culture interface.
Tylenol reduces social pain: Behavioral and neural evidence. Psychological Science, 21, A theory of limited metabolic energy and premenstrual syndrome PMS symptoms: Increased metabolic demands during the luteal phase divert metabolic resources from and impair self-control. Review of General Psychology, 14, Wang, J.
Trade-offs and depletion in choice. Journal of Marketing Research, 47, Annual Review of Psychology, 62, How leaders self-regulate their task performance: Evidence that power promotes diligence, depletion, and disdain. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, , Consider it done! Plan making can eliminate the cognitive effects of unfulfilled goals. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology,.
Online publication doi: Unfulfilled goals interfere with tasks that require executive function. Journal of Experimental Social Psychology. Automatic emotion regulation after social exclusion: Tuning to positivity. Emotion, 11, Social exclusion causes people to spend and consume strategically in the service of affiliation. Journal of Consumer Research, 37, Self-and identity: A brief overview of what they are, what they do, and how they work. Annals of the New York Academy of Sciences, , Stillman, T.
Free will in everyday life: Autobiographical accounts of free and unfree actions.
Roy F. Baumeister
Philosophical Psychology, 24, Free will as advanced action control for human social life and culture. Neuroethics, 4, Zhou, L. Control deprivation and styles of thinking. De Ridder, D. A meta-analysis of how trait self-control relates to a wide range of behaviors. Personality and Social Psychology Review, 16, Comments to: webmaster psy.
Department of Psychology. Toggle navigation. Home People. Office Phone Number Email. Self and identity, emotion, social rejection and belongingness, aggression, sexuality, self-control, self-esteem, interpersonal processes, defensiveness and self-deception, self-defeating behaviors, quest for meaning, motivated cognition, interdisciplinary approaches to psychology. Self-control, choice, decision making. We have investigated how people regulate their emotions, resist temptation, break bad habits, and perform up to their potential -- and why they often fail to do so.
Related work shows how stressful and draining it can be to make choices. The need to belong. We have worked on how people respond to being rejected or excluded from social groups, as well as romantic heartbreak. Also, many psychological processes are based on the desire to connect with other people.
A series of studies of human sexuality has addressed questions such as how nature and culture influence people's sex drive, rape and sexual coercion, the cultural suppression of female sexuality, and how couples negotiate their sexual patterns. Consciousness, volition, emotion, and "free will. Does emotion cause behavior? Is the conscious experience of free choice an illusion? What is the essence of human nature? What is the basic relationship between the individual and society? These questions have fascinated both great thinkers and ordinary humans for centuries.
Now, at last, there is a solidbasis for answering them, in the form of accumulated efforts and studies by thousands of psychology researchers. We no longer have to rely on navel-gazing and speculation to understand why people are the way they are - we can instead turn to solid, objective findings. This book, by an eminentsocial psychologist at the peak of his career, not only summarizes what we know about people - it also offers a coherent, easy-to-understand, though radical, explanation. Turning conventional wisdom on its head, the author argues that culture shaped human evolution. Contrary to theories thatdepict the individual's relation to society as one of victimization, endless malleability, or just a square peg in a round hole, he proposes that the individual human being is designed by nature to be part of society.
Moreover, he argues that we need to briefly set aside the endless study ofcultural differences to look at what most cultures have in common - because that holds the key to human nature. Culture is in our genes, although cultural differences may not be. This core theme is further developed by a powerful tour through the main dimension of human psychology. What do peoplewant? How do people think?
How do emotions operate? How do people behave? And how do they interact with each other?
The Cultural Animal: Human Nature, Meaning, and Social Life
The answers are often surprising, and along the way the author explains how human desire, thought, feeling, andaction are connected. Publisher Description What makes us human? Why do people think, feel, and act as they do? Now, at last, there is a solid basis for answering them, in the form of the accumulated efforts and studies by thousands of psychology researchers. This book, by an eminent social psychologist at the peak of his career, not only summarizes what we know about people - it also offers a coherent, easy-to-understand, through radical, explanation.
Contrary to theories that depict the individuals relation to society as one of victimization, endless malleability, or just a square peg in a round hole, he proposes that the individual human being is designed by nature to be part of society. Moreover, he aruges that we need to briefly set aside the endless study of cultural differences to look at what most cultures have in common - because that holds the key to human nature. This core theme is further developed by a powerful tour through the main dimensions of human psychology.
What do people want? The answers are often surprising, and along the way the author explains how human desire, thought, feeling, and action are connected. Author Biography Roy F.