STEVEN G YOUNG
Affiliation: Tufts University
- Perception and motivation in face recognition: a critical review of theories of the Cross-Race EffectSTEVEN G YOUNG
Tufts University, Medford, MA, USA
Pers Soc Psychol Rev 16:116-42. 2012..Finally, the authors suggest future research directions intended to further develop a comprehensive and integrative understanding of biases in face recognition...
- Mere social categorization modulates identification of facial expressions of emotionSTEVEN G YOUNG
Psychology Department, Miami University, USA
J Pers Soc Psychol 99:964-77. 2010..Overall, the results point to distinct processing modes for ingroup and outgroup faces, resulting in differential identification accuracy for facial expressions of emotion...
- The categorization-individuation model: an integrative account of the other-race recognition deficitKurt Hugenberg
Psychology Department, Miami University, Oxford, OH 45056, USA
Psychol Rev 117:1168-87. 2010....
- Social exclusion and female mating behavior: rejected women show strategic enhancement of short-term mating interestDonald F Sacco
Department of Psychology, Miami University, Oxford, OH, USA
Evol Psychol 10:573-87. 2012..Collectively, these results are consistent with a social exchange theory of women's sexual behavior following social exclusion...
- The cross-category effect: mere social categorization is sufficient to elicit an own-group bias in face recognitionMichael J Bernstein
Miami University, Oxford, OH, USA
Psychol Sci 18:706-12. 2007..These results suggest that social-cognitive mechanisms of in-group and out-group categorization are sufficient to elicit performance differences for in-group and out-group face recognition...
- Class, race, and the face: social context modulates the cross-race effect in face recognitionEdwin R Shriver
Psychology Department, Oxford, OH 45056, USA
Pers Soc Psychol Bull 34:260-74. 2008..In line with a social-cognitive model of the CRE, context had no influence on recognition for cross-race Black faces across the three experiments...
- Social inclusion facilitates risky mating behavior in menDonald F Sacco
Department of Psychology, Psychology Building, Miami University, Oxford, OH 45056, USA
Pers Soc Psychol Bull 37:985-98. 2011..These results demonstrate that the experience of social inclusion can affect sex-differentiated preferences for risky mating strategies...