Search results for 'Mark R. Klinger' (try it on Scholar)

7 found
  1.  12
    Mark R. Klinger, Katherine L. Kerr & Mark E. Vande Kamp, The Self-Prophecy Effect: Increasing Voter Turnout by Vanity-Assisted Consciousness Raising.
    Persons registered to vote in Seattle, Washington for the November, 1986 general election and a September, 1987 primary election were randomly assigned to treatments in two telephoneconducted experiments that sought to increase voter tumout. The experiments applied and extended a "self-prophecy” technique, in which respondents are asked simply to predict whether or not they will perform a target action. In the present studies, voting registrants were asked to predict whether or not they would vote in an election that was less (...)
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  2.  29
    Anthony G. Greenwald, M. R. Klinger & E. S. Schuh (1995). Activation by Marginally Perceptible ("Subliminal") Stimuli: Dissociation of Unconscious From Conscious Cognition. Journal of Experimental Psychology 124 (1):22-42.
  3.  15
    M. R. Klinger, P. Burton & G. Pitts (2000). Mechanisms of Unconscious Priming: Response Competition, Not Spreading Activation. Journal of Experimental Psychology 26 (2):441-455.
  4.  61
    Elizabeth F. Loftus & M. R. Klinger (1992). Is the Unconscious Smart or Dumb? American Psychologist 47:761-65.
  5.  11
    Anthony G. Greenwald, M. R. Klinger & T. J. Liu (1989). Unconscious Processing of Dichoptically Masked Words. Memory and Cognition 17:35-47.
  6.  3
    J. R. Doyle (1990). Detectionless Processing with Semantic Activation? A Footnote to Greenwald, Klinger, and Liu. Mem Cognit 17 (1):35-47.
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  7.  41
    Luke White & Claire Pajaczkowska (eds.) (2009). The Sublime Now. Cambridge Scholars.
    This edited collection had its origins in a two-day conference held at the Tate Britain, organised collaboratively by research staff and students at Middlesex University and the London Consortium in order to celebrate the 250th Anniversary of the publication of Edmund Burke's famous book on the sublime. The conference was funded by Middlesex University, the London Consortium and the Tate Britain's AHRC-funded "Sublime Object: Nature, Art and Language" research project. The conference set out to critically examine the legacy of the (...)
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