Symposia: Presentations I

Wednesday 5 July
9.00 - 10.40 h.
 

 

9.00 - 10.40 h. 221/72 - Revisiting fundamental dimensions of stereotype content

Room: Manuel Falla

The well-established Stereotype Content Model (warmth, competence) has recently been complemented by a data-driven ABC model (agency, conservative-vs.-progressive beliefs; communion as emergent quality). Proponents of both models engage in a constructive dialogue regarding the boundary conditions of both models.

Chair
Roland Imhoff
Psychologist. Social and Legal Psychology. Department of Psychology. Johannes Gutenberg University. Mainz. Germany

221/7201 The ABC of Stereotypes - a data-driven approach

(1) Imhoff, Roland

(1) Psychologist. Social and Legal Psychology. Johannes Gutenberg University. Mainz. Germany

221/7202 Refining the ABC model of spontaneous group stereotypes: C is an independent dimension

(1) Koch, Alex

(1) Psychologist. Social Cognition Center Cologne. University of Cologne. Cologne. Germany.

221/7203 Being primary doesn’t mean being shared: Toward a consideration for the psychological meaning of warmth

(1) Yzerbyt, Vincent; (2) Terache, Julie

(1) Psychologist. Institut des Sciences Psychologiques. Catholic University of Louvain. Louvain-la-Neuve. Belgium.; (2) Psychologist. Institut des Sciences Psychologiques. Catholic University of Louvain. Louvain-la-Neuve. Belgium.

221/7204 Groups in the neighborhood or the nation: What do we want to know about strangers?

(1) Nicolas, Gandalf; (2) Fiske, Susan T.

(1) Psychologist. Department of Psychology. Princeton University. Princeton. USA.; (2) Social psychologist. Department of Psychology and Woodrow Wilson School of Public and International Affairs. Princeton University. Princeton. New Jersey. USA.

221/7205 Discussion

(1) Abele Brehm, Andrea E.

(1) Psychologist. Social Psychology and Gender Research. Universität Erlangen-Nürnberg. Erlangen. Germany.

9.00 - 10.40 h. 221/112 - Collective Emotions, Collective Gatherings, and Emotional Synchronization

Room: Machuca

Collective emotional events (terrorist attacks, natural/technological disasters, collective losses…) trigger search for information and social sharing of emotions. Presented research examined such social responses as emotional synchronization following upheavals. Findings are discussed in reference to demonstrated self-transcendence effects of synchronization.

Chairs
Bernard Rimé
Psychologist, Psychological Sciences Research Institute, University of Louvain, Louvain-la-Neuve, Belgium

Chairs
Dario Páez
Department of Social Psychology and Methodology, University of the Basque Country, San Sebastian, Spain.

221/11201 Collective Responses to the Paris Terrorist Attacks of November 2015

(1) García, David; (2) Rimé, Bernard

(1) Computer Scientist, System Designs, ETH Zurich, Zurich, Switzerland; (2) Psychologist, Psychological Sciences Research Institute, University of Louvain, Louvain-la-Neuve, Belgium

221/11202 Searching for Information and Distraction in the Wake of Upheavals

(1) Pennebaker, James; (2) Jordan, Kayla; (3) Boyd, Ryan

(1) Psychologist, Department of Psychology, University of Texas, Austin, Texas, U.S.; (2) Psychologist, Department of Psychology, University of Texas, Austin, Texas, U.S.; (3) Psychologist, Department of Psychology, University of Texas, Austin, Texas, U.S.

221/11203 Collective Gatherings, Identification and Attitudes Towards In-group and Out-group: Dark and Bright Sides of Synchronization

(1) Páez, Dario; (2) Basabe, Nekane; (3) Hatibovic, Fuad

(1) Psychologist, Departamento de Psicología Social y Metodología, University of the Basque Country UPV/EHU, San Sebastian, Spain; (2) Psychologist, Departamento de Psicología Social y Metodología, University of the Basque Country UPV/EHU, San Sebastian, Spain; (3) Psychologist, Departamento de Psicología Social y Metodología, University of the Basque Country UPV/EHU, San Sebastian, Spain

221/11204 Residents' Health and Safety/Crimes in Cities with High vs. Low Level of Collective Emotional Gatherings

(1) Rimé, Bernard; (2) Morton, Jessica; (3) Mikolajczak, Moïra; (4) Avalosse, Hervé; (5) Karstedt, Susanne

(1) Psychologist, Psychological Sciences Research Institute, University of Louvain, Louvain-la-Neuve, Belgium; (2) Psychologist, Psychological Sciences Research Institute, University of Louvain, Louvain-la-Neuve, Belgium; (3) Psychologist, Psychological Sciences Research Institute, University of Louvain, Louvain-la-Neuve, Belgium; (4) Social scientist, Département Recherche & Développement, Mutualité Chrétienne-Christelijke Mutualiteit, Belgium; (5) Sociologist, School of Criminology and Criminal Justice, Griffith University, Brisbane, Australia

9.00 - 10.40 h. 221/99 - New Directions in the Study of Prejudice in Childhood and Adolescence

Room: Picasso

Prejudice remains a pressing social issue that can perpetuate social inequalities and fuel intergroup conflict. We showcase research from across Europe and beyond that aims to enhance our empirical and theoretical understanding of prejudice and victimization in childhood and adolescence.

Chair
Jennifer R. Steele
Associate Professor, Department of Psychology, York University, Toronto, Canada

221/9901 Experimental evidence for an intervention preparing Dutch school children for the arrival of refugee children.

(1) Feddes, Allard; (2) Knape, Sophie

(1) Department of Social Psychology, University of Amsterdam, Amsterdam, Netherlands; (2) Department of Social Psychology, University of Amsterdam, Amsterdam, Netherlands

221/9902 Stories that move them: Changing children’s behaviour toward diverse peers

(1) Williams, Amanda; (2) McKeown Jones, Shelley; (3) Pauker, Kristin

(1) Lecturer in Psychology, Graduate School of Education, University of Bristol, Bristol, England; (2) Graduate School of Education, University of Bristol, Bristol, England; (3) Associate Professor, Department of Psychology, University of Hawaii, Hawaii, USA

221/9903 The effect of social categorization on children’s implicit attitudes

(1) Steele, Jennifer R.; (2) Lipman, Corey; (3) Williams, Amanda

(1) Associate Professor, Department of Psychology, York University, Toronto, Canada; (2) Department of Psychology, York University, Toronto, Canada; (3) Lecturer in Psychology, Graduate School of Education, University of Bristol, Bristol, England

221/9904 Trajectories of Victimization in Ethnic Diaspora Immigrant and Native Adolescents: Separating Acculturation from Development

(1) Jugert, Philipp; (2) Titzmann, Peter F.

(1) University of Leipzig; (2) Professor, Department of Psychology, Leibniz University Hannover and University of Zurich

221/9905 Discussant

(1) Cameron, Lindsey

(1) Senior Lecturer in Psychology, School of Psychology, University of Kent, Kent, England

9.00 - 10.40 h. 221/161 - From Me to We and Back Again: The dynamic relationship between personal and interpersonal evaluations

Room: Dinner 1

We highlight the dynamic interplay between self-perceptions and interpersonal processes. The first two presentations demonstrate that self-enhancement and narcissism can undermine interpersonal interactions and evaluations. The second two presentations demonstrate that interpersonal interaction is sometimes essential to improving self-understanding.

Chair
Jennifer Howell
Psychologist. Department of Psychology. Ohio University. Athens. USA.

221/16101 The Dark Side of Self-Enhancement: Why is Self-Enhancement Associated with Negative Interpersonal Evaluations?

(1) O'Mara, Erin; (2) Hart, Claire; (3) Hepper, Erica; (4) Luke, Michelle

(1) Psychologist. Department of Psychology. University of Dayton. Dayton. USA; (2) Psychologist. Department of Psychology. University of Southampton. Southampton. UK.; (3) Psychologist. Department of Psychology. University of Surrey. Guildford. UK.; (4) Psychologist. Business and Management. University of Sussex. Brighton. UK.

221/16102 Narcissism Impairs Interpersonal Emotion Identification

(1) Hepper, Erica; (2) Hart, Claire

(1) Psychologist. Department of Psychology. University of Surrey. Guildford. UK.; (2) Psychologist. Department of Psychology. University of Southampton. Southampton. UK.

221/16103 The Emergence of a Sense of Self through Social Interaction

(1) Koudenburg, Namkje; (2) Jetten, Jolanda; (3) Haslam, S. Alexander

(1) Psychologist. Behavioral and Social Sciences. University of Groningen. Groningen. The Netherlands.; (2) University of Queensland, Australia; (3) School of Psychology. University of Queensland. Brisbane. Australia.

221/16104 Interpersonal Personality Feedback Promotes Self-Knowledge

(1) Howell, Jennifer; (2) Bollich, Kathryn

(1) Psychologist. Department of Psychology. Ohio University. Athens. USA; (2) Psychologist. Department of Psychology. Seattle University. Seattle. USA.

9.00 - 10.40 h. 221/48 - Leadership and identity: Ethics, tensions, and culture

Room: Dinner 2

This symposium provides new insights into leadership theory and research by outlining how leadership is both informed by and informs people’s identities. It comprises three empirical and one conceptual presentation and a discussion by Alex Haslam.

Chair
Rolf van Dick
Psychologist, Department of Psychology, Goethe University, Frankfurt, Germany

221/4801 Over and above: Perceived ethical leadership affects purchasing intentions because of moral self-congruence concerns

(1) Van Quaquebeke, Niels; (2) Goretzki, Niko; (3) Becker, Jan U.; (4) Barrot, Christian

(1) Psychologis, Kühne Logistics University, Hamburg, Germany; (2) Psychologis, Kühne Logistics University, Hamburg, Germany; (3) Psychologis, Kühne Logistics University, Hamburg, Germany; (4) Psychologis, Kühne Logistics University, Hamburg, Germany

221/4802 Developing as a leader: A closer look at leader-follower identity tensions

(1) Epitropaki, Olga

(1) Business School, Durham University, Durham, UK

221/4803 Start me up: Effects of leader identity entrepreneurship in start-up firms

(1) Kerschreiter, Rudolf; (2) van Dick, Rolf

(1) Psychologist, Freie Universität Berlin, Berlin, Germany; (2) Psychologist, Department of Psychology, Goethe University, Frankfurt, Germany

221/4804 Identity leadership going global: Results from an international validation study of the Identity Leadership Inventory

(1) van Dick, Rolf; (2) Kerschreiter, Rudolf; (3) Steffens, Niklas; (4) Akfirat, Serap Arslan; (5) Avanzi, Lorenzo; (6) Dumont, Kitty; (7) Epitropaki, Olga

(1) Psychologist, Department of Psychology, Goethe University, Frankfurt, Germany; (2) Freie Universität Berlin, Germany; (3) School of Psychology. University of Queensland. Brisbane. Australia.; (4) Dokuz Eylul University, Izmir, Turkey; (5) Trento University, Rovereto, Italy; (6) University of South Africa, Johannesburg, South Africa; (7) ALBA Graduate Business School, Athens, Greece

221/4805 Discussion

(1) Haslam, S. Alexander

(1) School of Psychology. University of Queensland. Brisbane. Australia.

9.00 - 10.40 h. 221/54 - Learning Face prototypes: Implications for social impressions and memory.

Room: Andalucía III

This symposium discusses recent empirical and theoretical advances in face-processing research, with a focus on how face prototypes are learnt and represented, how culturally stable they are, and how they influence social impressions and memory.

Chair
Olivier Corneille
Psychologist. Professor. Psychological Sciences Research Institute. Catholic University of Louvain, Louvain-la-Neuve, Belgium.

221/5401 Basel Face Database: Impressions of Big Two and Big Five dimensions modeled in real photographs

(1) Walker, Mirella; (2) Schönborn, Sandro; (3) Greifeneder, Rainer; (4) Vetter, Thomas

(1) Center for Social Psychology, University of Basel, Basel, Switzerland.; (2) Center for Computer Graphics and Vision, University of Basel, Basel, Switzerland.; (3) Center for Social Psychology, University of Basel, Basel, Switzerland.; (4) Center for Computer Graphics and Vision, University of Basel, Basel, Switzerland.

221/5402 Statistical Learning Shapes Face Evaluation

(1) Dotsch, Ron; (2) Hassin, Ran; (3) Todorov, Alexander

(1) Utrecht University, The Netherlands; (2) Psychologist. Department of Psychology. The Hebrew University of Jerusalem, Jerusalem, Israel.; (3) Psychologist. Department of Psychology. Princeton University, Princeton, USA.

221/5403 Modelling dimensions of facial impressions across culture using a data-driven approach

(1) Sutherland, Clare; (2) Liu, Xizi; (3) Chu, Yingtung; (4) Zhang, Lingshan; (5) Oldmeadow, Julian; (6) Young, Andrew

(1) Centre of Excellence in Cognition and its Disorders, University of Western Australia, Perth, Australia.; (2) Department of Psychology, University of York, UK.; (3) Department of Psychology, University of York, UK; (4) Department of Psychology, University of York, UK; (5) Department of Psychology, Swinburne University of Technology, Australia; (6) Department of Psychology, University of York, UK.

221/5404 Flipping facial preferences: Memory differentiation shapes familiarity and valence

(1) Winkielman, Piotr; (2) Carr, Evan; (3) Pecher, Diane; (4) Zeelenberg, Rene; (5) Halberstadt, Jamin; (6) Huber, Dave

(1) University of California, San Diego, USA.; (2) University of California, San Diego, USA; (3) Erasmus University Rotterdam, Rotterdam, The Netherlands.; (4) Erasmus University Rotterdam, Rotterdam, The Netherlands.; (5) University of Otago, Otago, New Zealand.; (6) University of Massachusetts, Boston, USA.

221/5405 Induced power distorts own face recollection

(1) Corneille, Olivier; (2) Wang, Xijing; (3) Krumhuber, Eva; (4) Guinote, Ana

(1) Catholic University of Louvain, Louvain-la-Neuve, Belgium; (2) University College London, London, UK.; (3) University College London, London, UK.; (4) University College London, London, UK.

9.00 - 10.40 h. 221/83 - Discovering moral people

Room: Andalucía II

Identifying moral, honest, and trustworthy people is valuable, but not always easy. We discuss the settings and traits leading to successfully identifying moral people. Interestingly, identifying immoral others can not only lead to their exclusion, but also boost corrupt partnerships.

Chair
Shaul Shalvi
Associate Professor. Psychology & Economics. University of Amsterdam. Amsterdam. The Netherlands

221/8301 Preferences for truth-telling

(1) Abeler, Johannes; (2) Nosenzo, Daniele; (3) Raymond, Collin

(1) University of Oxford; (2) Economics. University of Nottingham. Nottingham. UK.; (3) Economics. Amherst College. USA.

221/8302 Detecting (un)justified lies: Robin Hood Takes a Polygraph

(1) Ayal, Shahar; (2) Peleg, Dar; (3) Hochman, Guy; (4) Ariely, Dan

(1) Psychology. IDC Herzeliya. Herzeliya. Israel; (2) Psychology. Tel Aviv University. Tel Aviv. Israel.; (3) Psychology. IDC Herzeliya. Herzeliya. Israel.; (4) Business School. Duke. USA.

221/8303 The modular nature of trustworthiness detection

(1) Hopfensitz, Astrid; (2) Bonnefon, Jean-Francois; (3) de Neys, Wim

(1) Toulouse School of Economics. Toulouse. France.; (2) Toulouse School of Economics. Toulouse. France.; (3) CNRS. Paris Descartes University. Paris. France.

221/8304 Finding a (dis)honest partner

(1) Leib, Margarita; (2) Shalvi, Shaul; (3) Gross, Jörg; (4) Offerman, Theo

(1) Economics. University of Amsterdam. Amsterdam. Netherlands.; (2) Psychology & Economics. University of Amsterdam. Amsterdam. Netherlands.; (3) Psychology. Leiden University. Leiden. Netherlands.; (4) Economics. University of Amsterdam. Amsterdam. Netherlands.

221/8305 Discussion

(1) Butera, Fabrizio

(1) Psychology. University of Lausanne. Lausanne. Switzerland.

9.00 - 10.40 h. 221/77 - Language and social (in)equalities

Room: Seminar

The present symposium demonstrates how language contributes to social (in)equalities. Five talks show how voice, metaphors, and word choices subtly influence the perception of members of gender stereotyped groups and provides insights on how social (in)equalities can be reduced.

Chair
Franziska Moser
Psychologist. Postdoc. Institute of Psychology. University of Bern. Bern, Switzerland

221/7701 Is not what you said, but how you said it: Message interpretation based on voice stereotyping

(1) Fasoli, Fabio; (2) Maass, Anne; (3) António, Raquel; (4) Karniol, Rachel

(1) Psychologist. Research Fellow. School of Psychology. University of Surrey, Surrey, England, UK; (2) Professor. Department of Developmental Psychology and Socialisation. University of Padua, Padua, Italy; (3) Psychologist. ISCTE-IUL. Lisbon, Portugal; (4) Professor. The School of Psychological Science. Tel Aviv University. Tel Aviv, Israel

221/7702 Gendered love: Uncovering heteronormativity in the term “Romantic Love”

(1) Thorne, Sapphira

(1) Psychologist. PhD Student. School of Psychology. University of Surrey. Surrey. England, UK

221/7703 How metaphors like the “glass ceiling” shape our understanding of and reactions to gender inequality

(1) Bruckmüller, Suanne

(1) Psychologist. Junior Professor. Department of Psychology of Work and Social Behavior. Landau, Germany

221/7704 From caring nurses and assertive police-officers. Social role information overrides gender stereotypes in language production

(1) Gustafsson Sendén, Marie; (2) Eagly, Alice; (3) Sczesny, Sabine

(1) Psychologist. Assistant Professor. Department of Psychology. Stockholm University, Stockholm. Sweden; (2) Professor. Department of Psychology. Northwestern University. Evanston. USA; (3) Professor. Department of Psychology. University of Bern. Bern

221/7705 The use of gender-inclusive language: Deliberate or habitual?

(1) Moser, Franziska; (2) Sczesny, Sabine; (3) Wood, Wendy

(1) Psychologist. Postdoc. Department of Psychology. University of Bern. Bern. Switzerland; (2) Professor. Department of Psychology. University of Bern. Bern. Switzerland; (3) Professor. Department of Psychology. University of Southern California. Los Angeles. USA

9.00 - 10.40 h. 221/207 - Cultural and Situational Factors Related to Sexual and Partner Violence: Religion, Honor, Scripts, and Labelling

Room: Andalucía I

This symposium brings together novel empirical contributions which investigate potentially universal and culture-specific risk factors of sexual and partner violence, and the role of these factors on the perceptions of victims and perpetrators in ways that may render it justifiable.

Chairs
Pelin Gul
PhD student of Social Psychology. School of Psychology. University of Kent. Canterbury. England

Chairs
Isabell Schuster
University of Potsdam, Germany

221/20706 Sexual Scripts as Prospective Predictors of Sexual Victimization: A Cross-Cultural Analysis

(1) Krahé, Barbara; (2) Berger, Anja; (3) Schuster, Isabell; (4) Winzer, Lylla

(1) Department of Psychology, University of Potsdam, Potsdam, Germany; (2) Kinderschutzbund, Germany; (3) University of Potsdam, Germany; (4) Mahidol University, Thailand

221/20707 Longitudinal and Contemporaneous Risk Factors of Dating Violence Perpetration: Differences and Similarities between Genders

(1) Ribeaud, Denis

(1) Criminologist. Jacobs Center for Productive Youth Development. University of Zurich. Zurich. Switzerland.

221/20702 The Role of Culture and Reputation Threat in Perceptions of Marital Rape Victims and Perpetrators

(1) Gul, Pelin; (2) Schuster, Isabell

(1) PhD student of Social Psychology. School of Psychology. University of Kent. Canterbury. England; (2) University of Potsdam, Germany

221/20704 'Victim' or 'survivor'?: Labels affect how people perceive women who have experienced intimate partner violence

(1) Skowronski, Marika; (2) L. Megías, Jesús; (3) Romero-Sánchez, Mónica; (4) Bohner, Gerd

(1) Psychologist. University of Leipzig. Leipzig. Germany.; (2) Professor. Department of Experimental Psychology. University of Granada. Granada. Spain; (3) Professor. Department of Social Psychology. University of Granada. Granada. Spain; (4) Professor of Social Psychology. Department of Psychology. University of Bielefeld. Bielefeld. Germany