12 found
  1. Norbert Schwarz & Gerald L. Clore (1996). Social Psychology: Handbook of Basic Principles. Guilford Press.
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  2. Piotr Winkielman, Norbert Schwarz, Tetra Fazendeiro & Rolf Reber (2003). The Hedonic Marking of Processing Fluency: Implications for Evaluative Judgment. In Jochen Musch & Karl C. Klauer (eds.), The Psychology of Evaluation: Affective Processes in Cognition and Emotion. Lawrence Erlbaum Associates
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  3.  44
    Brian P. Meier, Simone Schnall, Norbert Schwarz & John A. Bargh (2012). Embodiment in Social Psychology. Topics in Cognitive Science 4 (4):705-716.
    Psychologists are increasingly interested in embodiment based on the assumption that thoughts, feelings, and behaviors are grounded in bodily interaction with the environment. We examine how embodiment is used in social psychology, and we explore the ways in which embodied approaches enrich traditional theories. Although research in this area is burgeoning, much of it has been more descriptive than explanatory. We provide a critical discussion of the trajectory of embodiment research in social psychology. We contend that future researchers should engage (...)
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  4.  11
    Norbert Schwarz (2000). Emotion, Cognition, and Decision Making. Cognition and Emotion 14 (4):433-440.
  5.  66
    Norbert Schwarz & Gerald L. Clore (1996). Feelings and Phenomenal Experiences. In E. E. Higgins & A. Kruglanski (eds.), Social Psychology: Handbook of Basic Principles. Guilford Press 2--385.
  6.  25
    Norbert Schwarz & Herbert Bless (1992). Constructing Reality and its Alternatives: An Inclusion/Exclusion Model of Assimilation and Contrast Effects in Social Judgment. In L. Martin & A. Tesser (eds.), The Construction of Social Judgments. Lawrence Erlbaum 217--245.
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  7.  11
    Gerald L. Clore, Norbert Schwarz & Michael Conway (1994). Affective Causes and Consequences of Social Information Processing. In R. Wyer & T. Srull (eds.), Handbook of Social Cognition. Lawrence Erlbaum 1--323.
  8.  28
    Rolf Reber & Norbert Schwarz (2001). The Hot Fringes of Consciousness: Perceptual Fluency and Affect. Consciousness and Emotion 2 (2):223-231.
    High figure-ground contrast usually results in more positive evaluations of visual stimuli. This may either reflect that high figure-ground contrast per se is a desirable attribute or that this attribute facilitates fluent processing. In the latter case, the influence of high figure-ground contrast should be most pronounced under short exposure times, that is, under conditions where the facilitative influence on perceptual fluency is most pronounced. Supporting this hypothesis, ratings of the prettiness of visual stimuli increased with figure-ground contrast under short (...)
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  9.  8
    Piotr Winkielman, Norbert Schwarz & Andrzej Nowak (2002). Affect and Processing Dynamics Perceptual Fluency Enhances Evaluations. In Simon C. Moore (ed.), Emotional Cognition: From Brain to Behaviour. Amsterdam: John Benjamins 44--111.
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  10.  4
    Helmut Leder, Gernot Gerger, David Brieber & Norbert Schwarz (2014). What Makes an Art Expert? Emotion and Evaluation in Art Appreciation. Cognition and Emotion 28 (6):1137-1147.
  11.  11
    Norbert Schwarz (2004). Errors of Judgment and the Logic of Conversation. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 27 (3):355-355.
    Experimental procedures routinely violate the cooperative principle of conversational conduct by presenting irrelevant information in a way that implies its relevance to the task at hand. This contributes to an overestimation of the prevalence of judgment errors relative to natural contexts. When research participants are aware that the usual norms of conversational conduct do not apply, the emerging errors are attenuated or eliminated.
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    Carey K. Morewedge, Jesse J. Chandler, Robert Smith, Norbert Schwarz & Jonathan Schooler (2013). Lost in the Crowd: Entitative Group Membership Reduces Mind Attribution. Consciousness and Cognition 22 (4):1195-1205.
    This research examined how and why group membership diminishes the attribution of mind to individuals. We found that mind attribution was inversely related to the size of the group to which an individual belonged . Mind attribution was affected by group membership rather than the total number of entities perceived at once . Moreover, mind attribution to an individual varied with the perception that the individual was a group member. Participants attributed more mind to an individual that appeared distinct or (...)
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