Unless otherwise noted, the publishers hold the copyright for these publications. The PDFs are provided here to facilitate dissemination; use these files only in a manner consistent with the fair-use provisions of copyright law. Do not distribute or use these articles for any commercial enterprise.
Wilson, J. P., Bernstein, M. J., & Hugenberg, K. (in press). A synthetic perspective on the own-race bias in eyewitness identification. Advances in Psychology and Law, Vol. 2. Springer.
Ebersole, C. R., et al. (2016). Many Labs 3: Evaluating participant pool quality across the academic semester via replication. Journal of Experimental Social Psychology, 67, 68-82. [PDF]
Hugenberg, K., Wilson, J. P., See, P. E., & Young, S. G. (in press)*. Towards a synthetic model of own group biases in face memory. In Tanaka, J. (Ed). Face Recognition: The Effects of Race, Gender, and Species. Routledge. *originally published as Hugenberg et al., 2013, Visual Cognition.
Hugenberg, K., Young, S. G., Rydell, R. J., Almaraz, S. M., Stanko, K., See, P. E., & Wilson, J. P. (2016). The face of humanity: Configural face processing influences ascriptions of humanness. Social Psychological and Personality Science, 7, 167-175. [PDF]
Tskhay, K. O., Wilson, J. P., & Rule, N. O. (2016). People use psychological cues to detect physical disease from faces. Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin, 42, 1309-1320. [PDF]
Wilson, J. P.., & Rule, N. O. (2016). Hypothetical sentencing decisions predict actual capital punishment: The role of facial trustworthiness. Social Psychological and Personality Science, 7, 331-338. [PDF]
Re, D. E., Tskhay, K. O., Tong, M-O., Wilson, J. P., Zhong, C.B., & Rule, N. O. (2015). Facing fate: Estimates of longevity from facial appearance and their underlying cues. Archives of Scientific Psychology, 3, (30-36). [PDF]
Pitts, G. S., Wilson, J. P., & Hugenberg, K. (2014). When one is ostracized, others loom: Social rejection makes other people appear closer. Social Psychological and Personality Science, 5, 550-557. [PDF]
Sacco, D. F., Wilson, J. P., Hugenberg, K., & Wirth, J., (in press). Overgeneralizing belonging: Limited exposure to baby-faced targets increases the feeling of social belonging. The Journal of Social Psychology. [PDF]
Wilson, J. P., & Rule, N. O. (2014). Perceptions of others’ political affiliation are moderated by individual perceivers’ own political attitudes. PLoS ONE, 9, e95431. [HTML] [STIMULI] [s1aDATA] [s1bDATA] [s2DATA]
Wilson, J. P., See, P. E., Hugenberg, K., Bernstein, M. J., & Chartier, C. R. (2014). Differences in anticipated interaction drive own group biases in face memory. PLoS ONE, 9, e90668. [HTML]
Young, S. G., Slepian, M. L., Wilson, J. P., & Hugenberg, K. (2014). Averted eye-gaze disrupts holistic face encoding. Journal of Experimental Social Psychology, 53, 94-99. [PDF]
Hugenberg, K., & Wilson, J. P. (2013). Faces are central to social cognition. In Carlston, D. (Ed.), The Oxford Handbook of Social Cognition. Oxford University Press.
Hugenberg, K., Wilson, J. P., See, P. E., & Young, S. G. (2013). Towards a synthetic model of own group biases in face memory. Visual Cognition, 21, 1392-1417. [PDF]
Wilson, J. P., & Hugenberg, K. (2013). Shared signal effects occur more strongly for salient outgroups than ingroups. Social Cognition, 31, 636-648. [PDF]
Wilson, J. P., Hugenberg, K., & Bernstein, M. J. (2013). The cross-race effect and eyewitness identification: How to improve recognition and reduce errors in eyewitness situations. Social Issues and Policy Review, 7, 83-113. [PDF]
Wilson, J. P., & Hugenberg, K. (2010). When under threat, we all look the same: Distinctiveness threat induces ingroup homogeneity in face memory. Journal of Experimental Social Psychology, 46, 1004-1010. [PDF]