Psychology publications 2020

To access these papers, please follow the doi link to the published version. Alternatively, view an author's personal page and choose the publications tab to locate a link to the preprint version held in our institutional repository (PEARL). Lists for 20192018, 2017, 2016, 2015 and 2014 are also available.

The papers listed here have been published in 2020. Where possible a link has been shown to an online version, but for further details please contact one of the authors. Updated 24th February 2020.

Alcock, I., White, M., Pahl, S., Duarte-Davidson, R., & Fleming, L. (2020). Associations between pro-environmental behaviour and neighbourhood nature, nature visit frequency and nature appreciation: Evidence from a nationally representative survey in England. Environment International, 136, 105441. https://doi: 10.1016/j.envint.2019.105441

Bault, N., & Rusconi, E. (2020). The art of influencing consumer choices: A reflection on recent advances in decision neuroscience. Frontiers in Psychology, 10 doi:10.3389/fpsyg.2019.03009

Farmer, H., Hewstone, M., Spiegler, O., . . . Charlesford,J, . . . Terbeck, S. (2020). Positive intergroup contact modulates fusiform gyrus activity to black and white faces. Scientific Reports, 10(1) doi:10.1038/s41598-020-59633-9

Hafner, R. J., Pahl, S., Jones, R. V., & Fuertes, A. (2020). Energy use in social housing residents in the UK and recommendations for developing energy behaviour change interventions. Journal of Cleaner Production, 251.

Martin, L., White, M. P., Hunt, A., Richardson, M., Pahl, S., & Burt, J. (2020). Nature contact, nature connectedness and associations with health, wellbeing and pro-environmental behaviours. Journal of Environmental Psychology, 68 doi:10.1016/j.jenvp.2020.101389

Rothen, N., Berry, C. J., Seth, A. K., Oligschläger, S., & Ward, J. (2020). A single system account of enhanced recognition memory in synaesthesia. Memory and Cognition, doi:10.3758/s13421-019-01001-8

Torre, I., Goslin, J., & White, L. (2020). If your device could smile: People trust happy-sounding artificial agents more. Computers in Human Behavior, 105.