1991 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
1982 - Fellow of the American Psychological Association (APA)
John F. Kihlstrom mainly focuses on Cognitive psychology, Cognition, Developmental psychology, Social psychology and Personality. His research in Cognitive psychology intersects with topics in Motor cognition, Social cognition and Implicit memory. His Cognition research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Consciousness and Unconscious mind.
John F. Kihlstrom works mostly in the field of Developmental psychology, limiting it down to topics relating to Hypnotic susceptibility and, in certain cases, Clinical psychology, Suggestibility and Construct validity. In the field of Social psychology, his study on Self, Self-concept and Social decision making overlaps with subjects such as Selection. The concepts of his Personality study are interwoven with issues in Social intelligence, Autobiographical memory and Openness to experience.
John F. Kihlstrom spends much of his time researching Cognitive psychology, Hypnosis, Cognition, Social psychology and Amnesia. His work deals with themes such as Posthypnotic amnesia, Consciousness, Implicit memory and Unconscious mind, which intersect with Cognitive psychology. His Hypnosis course of study focuses on Psychotherapist and Clinical psychology.
His Cognition research includes themes of Cognitive science and Perception. His Social psychology study incorporates themes from Mental representation and Social cognition. His Amnesia study which covers Episodic memory that intersects with Autobiographical memory.
John F. Kihlstrom mainly investigates Cognitive psychology, Cognition, Unconscious mind, Perception and Hypnosis. His studies deal with areas such as Posthypnotic amnesia, Implicit memory, Personality and Priming as well as Cognitive psychology. John F. Kihlstrom works on Cognition which deals in particular with Social cognition.
In his work, Social psychology is strongly intertwined with Autobiographical memory, which is a subfield of Social cognition. His Unconscious mind research incorporates elements of Neural correlates of consciousness, Psychoanalytic theory and Psychological research. His Hypnosis research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Hypnotic, Dissociation, Wife and Developmental psychology.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Cognitive psychology, Cognition, Hypnosis, Social cognition and Social psychology. His Cognitive psychology research integrates issues from Implicit memory, Situationism and Doctrine. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Social relation, Posthypnotic amnesia, Cognitive science, Construct and Schema.
His work carried out in the field of Social relation brings together such families of science as Agreeableness, Personality, Personality development, Absorption and Motor cognition. He has included themes like Neuroscience, Perception, Action, Hypnotic and Right hemisphere in his Hypnosis study. His Social psychology research includes themes of Interactionism and Mental representation.
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The cognitive unconscious
John F. Kihlstrom.
Personality and social intelligence
Nancy Cantor;John F Kihlstrom.
Personality, Cognition and Social Interaction
Nancy Cantor;John F. Kihlstrom.
Memory and Temporal Experience: the Effects of Episodic Memory Loss on an Amnesic Patient's Ability to Remember the Past and Imagine the Future
Stanley B. Klein;Judith Loftus;John F. Kihlstrom.
Social Cognition (2002)
Mental Representations of the Self
John F. Kihlstrom;Nancy Cantor.
Advances in Experimental Social Psychology (1984)
STANFORD HYPNOTIC SUSCEPTIBILITY SCALE, FORM C
Andre M. Weitzenhoffer;Ernest R. Hilgard;John F. Kihlstrom.
Elaboration, organization, and the self-reference effect in memory.
Stanley B. Klein;John F. Kihlstrom.
Journal of Experimental Psychology: General (1986)
The psychological unconscious. Found, lost, and regained.
John F. Kihlstrom;Terrence M. Barnhardt;Douglas J. Tataryn.
American Psychologist (1992)
The self as a knowledge structure.
John F. Kihlstrom;Stanley B. Klein.
Unpredictable and uncontrollable events: a new perspective on experimental neurosis.
Susan Mineka;John F. Kihlstrom.
Journal of Abnormal Psychology (1978)
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