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  1. Konrad Bresin & Michael D. Robinson (2013). Losing Control, Literally: Relations Between Anger Control, Trait Anger, and Motor Control. Cognition and Emotion 27 (6):995-1012.
  2. Spencer L. Palder, Scott Ode, Tianwei Liu & Michael D. Robinson (2013). Living Large: Affect Amplification in Visual Perception Predicts Emotional Reactivity to Events in Daily Life. Cognition and Emotion 27 (3):453-464.
  3. Michael D. Robinson, Ryan L. Boyd & Tianwei Liu (2013). Understanding Personality and Predicting Outcomes: The Utility of Cognitive-Behavioral Probes of Approach and Avoidance Motivation. Emotion Review 5 (3):303-307.
    Approach and avoidance motivation may represent important explanatory constructs in understanding how individuals differ. Such constructs have primarily been assessed in self-reported terms, but there are limitations to self-reports of motivation. Accordingly, the present review concentrates on the potential utility of implicit cognitive-behavioral probes of approach and avoidance motivation in modeling and understanding individual differences. The review summarizes multiple lines of research that have documented the utility of such probes to the personality-processing interface. Although multiple gaps in our knowledge exist, (...)
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  4. Adam K. Fetterman, Michael D. Robinson & Brian P. Meier (2012). Anger as “Seeing Red”: Evidence for a Perceptual Association. Cognition and Emotion 26 (8):1445-1458.
  5. Michael D. Robinson, Benjamin M. Wilkowski, Brian P. Meier, Sara K. Moeller & Adam K. Fetterman (2012). Counting to ten Milliseconds: Low-Anger, but Not High-Anger, Individuals Pause Following Negative Evaluations. Cognition and Emotion 26 (2):261-281.
  6. Adam K. Fetterman & Michael D. Robinson (2011). Routine Cognitive Errors: A Trait-Like Predictor of Individual Differences in Anxiety and Distress. Cognition and Emotion 25 (2):244-264.
  7. Scott Ode, Michael D. Robinson & Devin M. Hanson (2011). Cognitive-Emotional Dysfunction Among Noisy Minds: Predictions From Individual Differences in Reaction Time Variability. Cognition and Emotion 25 (2):307-327.
  8. Sara K. Moeller & Michael D. Robinson (2010). Cognitive Sources of Evidence for Neuroticism's Link to Punishment-Reactivity Processes. Cognition and Emotion 24 (5):741-759.
  9. Iris B. Mauss & Michael D. Robinson (2009). Measures of Emotion: A Review. Cognition and Emotion 23 (2):209-237.
  10. Michael D. Robinson (2009). Truth in Metaphysics. American Catholic Philosophical Quarterly 83 (4):467-490.
    This essay juxtaposes Duns Scotus’s treatment of the nature of truth with the doctrine concerning truth developed by Heidegger in Being and Time. Both Scotus and Heidegger are concerned inter alia with the same phenomenon: truth as our apprehension of entities. But Scotus speaks of the truth that is in entities, whereas for Heidegger there is no truth in things, but only in their unveilednessto Dasein. Scotus offers us a model in which there are different senses in which we can (...)
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  11. Michael D. Robinson, Sara K. Moeller & Paul W. Goetz (2009). Are Self-Deceivers Enhancing Positive Affect or Denying Negative Affect? Toward an Understanding of Implicit Affective Processes. Cognition and Emotion 23 (1):152-180.
  12. Benjamin M. Wilkowski & Michael D. Robinson (2008). Clear Heads Are Cool Heads: Emotional Clarity and the Down-Regulation of Antisocial Affect. Cognition and Emotion 22 (2):308-326.
  13. Gerald L. Clore, Justin Storbeck, Michael D. Robinson & David B. Centerbar (2005). Seven Sins in the Study of Unconscious Affect. In Lisa Feldman Barrett, Paula M. Niedenthal & Piotr Winkielman (eds.), Emotion and Consciousness. Guilford Press. 384-408.
  14. Michael D. Robinson (2004). Divine Guidance and an Accidentally Necessary Future: A Response to Hunt. Religious Studies 40 (4):493-498.
    In his reply to my original essay, David Hunt maintains that I do not discuss how his defence of providentially useful simple foreknowledge violates the Metaphysical Principle. Further, he claims that I try to force him into both affirming and denying the accidental necessity of future events and their role in explaining divine advice-giving. In this response, I attempt to articulate more fully why Hunt's defence of simple foreknowledge implies that dependency loops could unfold. Further, I argue that Hunt's scenario (...)
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  15. Michael D. Robinson (2004). Divine Providence, Simple Foreknowledge, and the ‘Metaphysical Principle’. Religious Studies 40 (4):471-483.
    In this essay, I challenge David P. Hunt's defence of the utility of simple foreknowledge for divine providence against the ‘Metaphysical Principle’. This principle asserts that circular causal loops are impossible. Hunt agrees with this principle but maintains that so long as the deity does not use simple foreknowledge in such a way that causal loops unfold, the Metaphysical Principle in not violated. I argue that Hunt's position still allows for the possibility of such causal loops and this itself is (...)
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  16. Michael D. Robinson (2003). The Storms of Providence: Navigating the Waters of Calvinism, Arminianism, and Open Theism. University Press of America.
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  17. Michael D. Robinson, P. Vargas & Emily G. Crawford (2003). Putting Process Into Personality, Appraisal, and Emotion: Evaluative Processing as a Missing Link. In Jochen Musch & Karl C. Klauer (eds.), The Psychology of Evaluation: Affective Processes in Cognition and Emotion. Lawrence Erlbaum Associates. 275--306.
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  18. Michael D. Robinson (2000). The Reactive and Prospective Functions of Mood: Its Role in Linking Daily Experiences and Cognitive Well-Being. Cognition and Emotion 14 (2):145-176.
  19. Michael D. Robinson (2000). Why Divine Foreknowledge? Religious Studies 36 (3):251-275.
    Christian theism has traditionally claimed that God knows the future. But why is divine foreknowledge important? In this essay, I argue that divine foreknowledge is valuable to Christian theism and that a hefty theological price must be paid if it is rejected. I also attempt to show that the range of knowledge available to God in theological models that deny divine foreknowledge is significantly less than claimed by proponents of these views. In particular, I argue that the God of such (...)
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  20. Michael D. Robinson (1998). Running From William James' Bear: A Review of Preattentive Mechanisms and Their Contributions to Emotional Experience. [REVIEW] Cognition and Emotion 12 (5):667-696.
  21. Michael D. Robinson, Diane Steinberg & Larry Lacy (1996). Book Reviews. [REVIEW] International Journal for Philosophy of Religion 40 (2):117-124.
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