|The four presentations in this symposium demonstrate the role of a range of top-down effects such as expectancies, motivations, prejudice, and prior knowledge in determining early visual processing of cross-race faces and representations of social categories.|
Psychologist. Department of Psychology. York University. Toronto. Canada.
221/10001 A dynamic approach to social categorization: Behavioral and neural evidence
(1) Freeman, Jonathan; (2) Stolier, Ryan M.; (3) Pauker, Kristin; (4) Sanchez, Diana T.
(1) Psychologist, New York University, New York, USA; (2) Graduate Student, Department of Psychology, New York University, New York, USA; (3) Psychologist, University of Manoa, Honolulu, USA; (4) Psychologist, Rutgers University, Piscataway, USA
221/10002 Same-same but different: The impact of similarity and race on face perception
(1) Kawakami, Kerry; (2) Williams, Amanda; (3) Friesen, Justin; (4) Vingilis-Jaremko, Larissa; (5) Sidhu, David; (6) Rodríguez-Bailón, Rosa; (7) Cañadas, Elena
(1) Psychologist, York University, Toronto, Canada; (2) Psychologist, University of Bristol, Bristol, United Kingdom; (3) Psychologist, University of Winnipeg, Winnipeg, Canada; (4) Psychologist, York University, Toronto, Canada; (5) Graduate Student, Psychology Department, University of Calgary, Calgary, Canada; (6) Psychologist, University of Granada, Granada, Spain; (7) Psychologist, University of Lausanne, Lausanne, Switzerland
221/10003 Economic scarcity alters social perception to promote racial discrimination: Evidence from the brain and behavior
(1) Krosch, Amy; (2) Amodio, David
(1) Psychologist, Cornell University, Ithaca, USA; (2) Psychologist, New York University, New York, USA
221/10004 Visualizing the development of social categories
(1) Dunham, Yarrow
(1) Psychologist, Yale University, New Haven, USA