Mario Gollwitzer focuses on Social psychology, Anger, Personality, Developmental psychology and Cognitive psychology. He interconnects Cooperative behavior and Lexical decision task in the investigation of issues within Social psychology. His Anger research incorporates elements of Interpersonal communication, Affect, Social perception, Compensation and Remorse.
His Personality research incorporates themes from Social cognition and Normative. His work deals with themes such as Behavior change and Psychological research, which intersect with Developmental psychology. His Cognitive psychology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Persistence, Rasch model and Artificial intelligence.
Social psychology, Aggression, Developmental psychology, Justice and Personality are his primary areas of study. His Social psychology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Punishment and Retributive justice. The Punishment study combines topics in areas such as Outgroup and Ingroups and outgroups.
His research combines Clinical psychology and Aggression. His Justice study is related to the wider topic of Criminology. Mario Gollwitzer undertakes interdisciplinary study in the fields of Injustice and Sensitivity through his research.
Mario Gollwitzer mainly investigates Social psychology, Interpersonal communication, Sensitivity, Democracy and Populism. His research on Social psychology often connects related areas such as Retributive justice. His Retributive justice research includes themes of Sadness, Anger, Expression, Law and economics and Third-party punishment.
Mario Gollwitzer combines subjects such as Neuroticism, Personality, Witness and Morality with his study of Interpersonal communication. His research investigates the connection with Neuroticism and areas like Relationship satisfaction which intersect with concerns in Cognition. Mario Gollwitzer has included themes like Intrapersonal communication and Interpersonal perception in his Personality study.
His primary scientific interests are in Social psychology, Interpersonal communication, German, Populism and Democracy. In his research, Mario Gollwitzer undertakes multidisciplinary study on Social psychology and Selection. His Interpersonal communication study incorporates themes from Neuroticism, Interpersonal perception and Retributive justice.
His German research overlaps with Openness to experience, Open science, Open data, Transparency and Scientific communication. The concepts of his Populism study are interwoven with issues in Authoritarianism, Anomie and Harm.
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Statistik und Forschungsmethoden
Michael Eid;Mario Gollwitzer;Manfred Schmitt.
Justice sensitivity : assessment and location in the personality space
Manfred Schmitt;Mario Gollwitzer;Dima Arbach.
European Journal of Psychological Assessment (2004)
A revised film set for the induction of basic emotions.
Johannes Hewig;Dirk Hagemann;Jan Seifert;Mario Gollwitzer.
Cognition & Emotion (2005)
The Justice Sensitivity Inventory: Factorial Validity, Location in the Personality Facet Space, Demographic Pattern, and Normative Data
Manfred Schmitt;Anna Baumert;Mario Gollwitzer;Jürgen Maes.
Social Justice Research (2010)
Structural equation modeling of multitrait-multimethod data : Different models for different types of methods
Michael Eid;Fridtjof W. Nussbeck;Christian Geiser;David A. Cole.
Psychological Methods (2008)
What makes revenge sweet: Seeing the offender suffer or delivering a message?
Mario Gollwitzer;Markus Denzler.
Journal of Experimental Social Psychology (2009)
Asymmetrical Effects of Justice Sensitivity Perspectives on Prosocial and Antisocial Behavior
Mario Gollwitzer;Manfred Schmitt;Rebecca Schalke;Jürgen Maes.
Social Justice Research (2005)
Effects of objective and subjective account components on forgiving.
Manfred Schmitt;Mario Gollwitzer;Nikolai Förster;Leo Montada.
Journal of Social Psychology (2004)
Cyberbullying as an Act of Revenge
Andreas Konig;Mario Gollwitzer;Georges Steffgen.
Australian Journal of Guidance and Counselling (2010)
Why and when justice sensitivity leads to pro- and antisocial behavior.
Mario Gollwitzer;Tobias Rothmund;Andreas Pfeiffer;Conrad Ensenbach.
Journal of Research in Personality (2009)
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