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  1.  10
    Love Influences Reproductive Success in Humans.Piotr Sorokowski, Agnieszka Sorokowska, Marina Butovskaya, Maciej Karwowski, Agata Groyecka, Bogdan Wojciszke & Bogusław Pawłowski - 2017 - Frontiers in Psychology 8.
  2.  17
    Weighty Data: Importance Information Influences Estimated Weight of Digital Information Storage Devices.Iris K. Schneider, Michal Parzuchowski, Bogdan Wojciszke, Norbert Schwarz & Sander L. Koole - 2014 - Frontiers in Psychology 5.
  3.  11
    Unawareness of Self-Interest Bias in Moral Judgments of Others’ Behavior.Bogdan Wojciszke & Konrad Bocian - 2014 - Polish Psychological Bulletin 45 (4):411-417.
    Previous studies showed that self-interest biases moral perception of others’ unethical actions. Moreover, affective changes in attitudinal responses towards the perpetrator of an immoral act drives the bias. In the present studies, we attempted to answer the question whether people are aware of the self-interest bias in their judgments of others’ behavior. We conducted two experiments showing that moral judgments of verbally described and imagined actions were dominated by norms rather than self-interest and that people were not aware that self-interest (...)
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  4.  7
    Agency Versus Communion as Predictors of Self-Esteem: Searching for the Role of Culture and Self-Construal.Olga Bialobrzeska & Bogdan Wojciszke - 2014 - Polish Psychological Bulletin 45 (4):469-479.
    Two hypotheses concerning the relative importance of agentic versus communal traits as predictors of selfesteem were tested. The perspective hypothesis assumed that self-esteem is dominated by agency over communion because self-perceptions are formed from the agent perspective. The culture hypothesis assumed that self-esteem is dominated by communal concerns in collectivistic cultures and by agentic concerns in individualistic cultures. Study 1 involving three samples from collectivistic countries and three from individualistic ones found that self-esteem was better predicted from self-ratings of agentic (...)
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  5.  5
    You Are so Kind – and I Am Kind and Smart: Actor – Observer Differences in the Interpretation of On-Going Behavior.Bogdan Wojciszke, Susanne Bruckmüller & Andrea E. Abele - 2014 - Polish Psychological Bulletin 45 (4):394-401.
    : The dual perspective model of agency and communion predicts that observers tend to interpret a target’s behavior more in terms of communion than agency, whereas actors interpret their behavior more in terms of agency. The present research for the first time tests this model in real interactions. Previously unacquainted participants had a short conversation and afterwards rated their own behavior and their interaction partner’s behavior in terms of agency and communion. Supporting the dual perspective model, observers rated the actor’s (...)
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  6.  4
    Agentic Thinking About Others Makes Them Closer.Bogdan Wojciszke & Jaroslaw Piotrowski - 2015 - Polish Psychological Bulletin 46 (4):523-534.
    A substantial amount of research showed that agency and communion are two basic dimensions of content in social cognition. Based on the well-supported idea that people typically think about themselves and close others in agentic rather than communal terms, we tested the hypothesis that agentic thinking about unknown others makes them subjectively closer. This hypothesis was confirmed in four experiments differently priming agentic versus communal thinking on others. As predicted, increases in closeness resulting from the agentic thinking about others were (...)
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  7.  13
    Pride May Facilitate Cooperation with Agentic Though Immoral Individuals.Bogdan Wojciszke & Kuba Krys - 2016 - Polish Psychological Bulletin 47 (4):445-450.
    In most individualistic cultures, pride is regarded as a positive emotion that follows a positive evaluation of one’s competence or effort when achieving a goal. Fredrickson suggests that pride may expand individuals’ scope of attention and broaden their action repertoires by driving them toward greater achievements in the future. In the present study, we show that proud individuals may search for greater achievements by stronger willingness to cooperate with agentic though immoral individuals. We demonstrate that proud participants in comparison to (...)
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  8.  9
    When Dishonesty Leads to Trust: Moral Judgments Biased by Self-Interest Are Truly Believed.Bogdan Wojciszke, Wieslaw Baryla & Konrad Bocian - 2016 - Polish Psychological Bulletin 47 (3):366-372.
    Research has shown that cheating is perceived as immoral when it serves the cheater’s interests, though it can be seen as moral when it serves the interests of the perceiver. However, are such biased moral judgments real, or are they merely lip service? To answer the question of whether biased moral judgments actually inform behavior, the authors asked participants to observe a confederate who either cheated for money or did not cheat, which benefited either the confederate alone or both the (...)
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  9.  4
    Saying is Experiencing: Affective Consequences of Complaining and Affirmation.Katarzyna Kowalczyk, Michal Parzuchowski, Aleksandra Szymków-Sudziarska, Wieslaw Baryla & Bogdan Wojciszke - 2009 - Polish Psychological Bulletin 40 (2):74-84.
    Saying is experiencing: Affective consequences of complaining and affirmation In four experiments mood was measured before and after complaining or affirmation. Participants complained or affirmed either themselves or listened to such communications of another person. Mood decreased after complaining and increased after affirmation — a "saying is experiencing" effect. This effect was found also in the cognitive load condition suggesting that automatic mood contagion underlies the SIE effect rather than mechanisms based on self-perception or self-awareness. Appropriateness of a topic for (...)
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  10.  2
    Striving for Consistency Shapes Emotional Responses to Other’s Outcomes.Bogdan Wojciszke & Agnieszka Pietraszkiewicz - 2014 - Polish Psychological Bulletin 45 (3):296-305.
    Based on the balance theory, we hypothesized that emotions induced by other person’s outcomes function as responses restoring balance within cognitive units consisting of the perceiver, other persons and their outcomes. As a consequence, emotional reactions towards others’ outcomes depend on the perceiver’s attitudes in such a way that outcomes of a well-liked person rise congruous responses, while outcomes of a disliked other lead to incongruous responses. Our participants recalled a situation from their past in which somebody they liked or (...)
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