Thalia Wheatley spends much of her time researching Social psychology, Cognitive psychology, Morality, Disgust and Action. Thalia Wheatley has researched Social psychology in several fields, including Social cognition and Cognitive bias. Her Cognitive bias research integrates issues from Developmental psychology, Personality and Duration.
Her study in Cognitive psychology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Dissociation, Perception, Fusiform gyrus and Functional imaging. Her study in the field of Social cognitive theory of morality is also linked to topics like Premotor cortex. Her Action research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Causation, Volition, Consciousness and Causality.
Her primary scientific interests are in Cognitive psychology, Social psychology, Cognition, Cognitive science and Communication. Her study in the fields of Sensory system under the domain of Cognitive psychology overlaps with other disciplines such as Movement. Her Social psychology research includes themes of Free will and Morality.
Her research in Cognition is mostly concerned with Social cognition. Her Communication study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as On Language, Face perception and Animacy. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Consciousness, Volition, Personality and Duration.
Her primary areas of investigation include Cognitive psychology, Cognitive science, Functional magnetic resonance imaging, Cognition and Homophily. Thalia Wheatley has included themes like Variation and Focus in her Cognitive psychology study. The various areas that she examines in her Cognitive science study include Social relation, Brainstorming, Isolated brain and Isolation.
Her Cognition study combines topics in areas such as Word, Translation, Word meaning and Reading. Her study on Homophily also encompasses disciplines like
Her primary areas of study are Cognitive psychology, Social psychology, Cognitive science, Morality and Human judgment. Her studies deal with areas such as Functional magnetic resonance imaging and Cognition as well as Cognitive psychology. She combines subjects such as Similarity and Cognitive neuroscience with her study of Social psychology.
Thalia Wheatley interconnects Isolation, Brainstorming, Isolated brain and Social relation in the investigation of issues within Cognitive science. With her scientific publications, her incorporates both Morality and Social issues.
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Immune neglect: A source of durability bias in affective forecasting.
Daniel T. Gilbert;Elizabeth C. Pinel;Timothy D. Wilson;Stephen J. Blumberg.
Journal of Personality and Social Psychology (1998)
Apparent mental causation. Sources of the experience of will.
Daniel M. Wegner;Thalia Wheatley.
American Psychologist (1999)
Hypnotic Disgust Makes Moral Judgments More Severe
Thalia Wheatley;Jonathan Haidt.
Psychological Science (2005)
Focalism: a source of durability bias in affective forecasting.
Timothy D. Wilson;Thalia Wheatley;Jonathan M. Meyers;Daniel T. Gilbert.
Journal of Personality and Social Psychology (2000)
The neural basis of implicit moral attitude--an IAT study using event-related fMRI.
Qian Luo;Marina Nakic;Thalia Wheatley;Rebecca Richell.
Understanding Animate Agents Distinct Roles for the Social Network and Mirror System
Thalia Wheatley;Shawn C. Milleville;Alex Martin.
Psychological Science (2007)
The Tipping Point of Animacy How, When, and Where We Perceive Life in a Face
Christine E. Looser;Thalia Wheatley.
Psychological Science (2010)
Music and movement share a dynamic structure that supports universal expressions of emotion
Beau Sievers;Larry Polansky;Michael A. Casey;Thalia Wheatley.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2013)
Similar neural responses predict friendship.
Carolyn Parkinson;Adam M. Kleinbaum;Thalia Wheatley.
Nature Communications (2018)
Is morality unified? evidence that distinct neural systems underlie moral judgments of harm, dishonesty, and disgust
Carolyn Parkinson;Walter Sinnott-Armstrong;Philipp E. Koralus;Angela Mendelovici.
Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience (2011)
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