European Review of Social Psychology: Volume 29
The European Review of Social Psychology (ERSP) is an international open-submission review journal, published under the auspices of the European Association of Social Psychology. It provides an outlet for substantial, theory-based reviews of empirical work addressing the full range of topics covered by the field of social psychology. Potential authorship is international, and papers are edited with the help of a distinguished, international editorial board.
Articles published in ERSP typically review a program of the author’s own research, as evidenced by the author's own papers published in leading peer-reviewed journals. The journal welcomes theoretical contributions that are underpinned by a substantial body of empirical research, which locate the research program within a wider body of published research in that area, and provide an integration that is greater than the sum of the published articles. ERSP also publishes conventional reviews and meta-analyses.
All published review articles in this journal have undergone rigorous peer review, based on initial screening and refereeing by the Editors and at least two independent, expert referees.
Table of Contents
1. Cultural Concerns: How valuing social-image shapes social emotion Patricia M. Rodriguez Mosquera. 2. The role of social identity processes in mass emergency behaviour: An integrative review John Drury 3. Objectifying objectification: When and why people are cognitively reduced to their parts akin to objects Phillippe Bernard, Sarah J. Gervais and Olivier Klein 4. Integrating who ‘we’ are with what ‘we’ (will not) stand for: A further extension of Social Identity Model of Collective Action Martijn van Zomeren, Maja Kutlaca and Felicity Turner-Zwinkels 5. Disparate roads to certainty processing strategy choices under need for closure Małgorzata Kossowska, Ewa Szumowska, Piotr Dragon, Katarzyna Jaśko and Arie W. Kruglanski 6. An experimental approach to Intergroup Threat Theory: Manipulations, moderators, and consequences of realistic vs. symbolic threat Kimberly Rios, Nicholas Sosa and Hannah Osborn 7. Why conspiracy theories matter: A social psychological analysis Karen M. Douglas and Robbie M. Sutton 8. Confirmation as coping with competition Fabrizio Butera, Nicolas Sommet and Claudia Toma
Gordon Hodson is a psychology professor at Brock University, Canada, where he directs the Brock Lab of Intergroup Processes. He is known for his research on political ideology and its relationship to prejudice, intelligence, and climate change denial.
Rhiannon Turner is Professor of Social Psychology and Director of Centre for Identity and Intergroup Relations at Queens University Belfast, U.K., with a specific focus on intergroup relations, prejudice, and prejudice-reduction.