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Thomas E. Malloy
Rhode Island College
48Publications
19H-index
2,199Citations
Publications 49
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#1Avraham N. Kluger (HUJI: Hebrew University of Jerusalem)H-Index: 23
#2Thomas E. Malloy (RIC: Rhode Island College)H-Index: 19
Huang, Yeomans, Brooks, Minson, and Gino (2017) studied the role of question asking in conversations. They claimed to have identified “a robust and consistent relationship between question-asking and liking” (p. 1), where liking is affected largely by follow-up questions, rather than by switch questions. They concluded that their “data support a trait-level model of question-asking behavior” (p. 12), and that “question-asking is a critical component of active listening” (p. 14). Our theoretical,...
2 CitationsSource
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#1Avraham N. KlugerH-Index: 23
#2Rachel CampagnaH-Index: 3
Last.Thomas E. Malloy (RIC: Rhode Island College)H-Index: 19
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#1Tiina Ristikari (National Institute for Health and Welfare)H-Index: 5
#2Marko Merikukka (National Institute for Health and Welfare)H-Index: 10
Last.Thomas E. Malloy (RIC: Rhode Island College)H-Index: 19
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Aim Socioeconomic marginalization and inequalities in well-being and health in adults have been shown to be rooted in the early childhood experience. In particular, childhood poverty and parental income may influence children’s well-being in multiple and diverse ways, as it is known that parental poverty impedes cognitive function.
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Dyadic interpersonal attraction (IA) was studied within groups of very highly acquainted family members, friends and coworkers. IA was determined by the perceiver (i.e., the heart of the beholder), the target (i.e., the heart of the beheld), and in specific dyads, by the unique combination of the two. The consistency of one's attraction to others and others' attraction to the person across groups was addressed using the key person design. Attraction to a person in one group was independent of at...
1 CitationsSource
#1Thomas E. Malloy (RIC: Rhode Island College)H-Index: 19
Abstract A basic human task is the assessment of another's similarity to oneself, and is termed self-referenced interpersonal perception. Different approaches to estimating self-other similarity are discussed for single and multiple interaction research designs. Self-references interpersonal similarity is not a single phenomenon, but rather, a family of phenomena at the individual, dyadic and group levels. Estimates of these phenomena from a study using the key person design are presented. A met...
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#1Thomas E. Malloy (RIC: Rhode Island College)H-Index: 19
#2Lorin Kinney (RIC: Rhode Island College)H-Index: 1
AbstractPeople often favor groups they belong to over those beyond the in-group boundary. Yet, in-group favoritism does not always occur, and people will sometimes favor an out-group over the in-group. We delineate theoretically when in-group favoritism (i.e., self-protection) and out-group favoritism (i.e., benevolence) should occur. In two experiments, groups’ relative status and competence stereotypes were manipulated; groups’ outcomes were non-contingent in Experiment 1 and contingent in Exp...
1 CitationsSource
#1Thomas E. Malloy (RIC: Rhode Island College)H-Index: 19
#2Beth Lewis (RIC: Rhode Island College)H-Index: 2
Last.Peter Murphy (RIC: Rhode Island College)H-Index: 1
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Bias against overweight people is documented; however, little attention has been directed to bias against thin people. Theoretically, light and heavy bodies can invoke an affective mechanism leading to bias and avoidance of those different physically from the average. Participants (N = 62) rated six same or opposite sex targets varying randomly in weight. Ratings of traits and liking were curvilinear as a function of weight and showed bias against light and heavy targets. For heavy targets, nega...
6 CitationsSource
#1Thomas E. Malloy (RIC: Rhode Island College)H-Index: 19
#2Tiina Ristikari (University of Oxford)H-Index: 1
Last.Fredric Agatstein (RIC: Rhode Island College)H-Index: 4
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We studied intergroup responses as a function of relative intergroup status and familiarity. In Study 1, 34 African Americans and 34 European Americans interacted with two members of the out-group in separate, 20 minute dyadic interactions. Intergroup perception, affect, and behavior were asymmetric; Blacks differentiated the traits of and the quality of interactions with Whites, whereas Whites did not make these differentiations. Blacks and Whites predicted that different out-group partners per...
5 CitationsSource
#1Thomas E. Malloy (RIC: Rhode Island College)H-Index: 19
In the early 1970s psychologists questioned the assumption that masculinity (i.e., agency) and femininity (i.e., communion) were opposite ends of a one-dimensional continuum. Rather, masculinity and femininity were conceptualized as independent dimensions; an individual could have a score on each. The Bem Sex Role Inventory (BSRI) is based on the theory that individuals differ in the extent to which masculinity and femininity are the basis for a cognitive schema that affects the processing of in...
1 CitationsSource
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