Biography

At a very general level, I examine context effects in social judgments and decision making. When I became a student at the University of Heidelberg, my mind was set on becoming a social psychologist. First, I was attracted by critical approaches (topics and methods), and then I became heavily socialized in social cognition research. I very much enjoyed working for and with Herbert Bless. Through him, Klaus Fiedler, Norbert Schwarz, and others, I became familiar with the then contemporary social psychological approaches (in the 90s). I met many renown social psychologists who visited Heidelberg (either on their sabbatical or giving a talk in our colloquium) or at conferences. I was impressed and enthusiastic about social psychological research and about the opportunity to develop a career in this area of research.

In the late 90s, I was involved in research on assimilation and contrast effects in social judgments and people's responses to affective experiences, and the impact of conversational processes on people's judgments and decisions. This built on the research of Norbert Schwarz and Fritz Strack. After Dan Gilbert gave talks in Heidelberg and Grasellenbach (at a conference organized by Herbert Bless and Joe Forgas), many of us became interested in affective forecasting. I then started doing research in this area, supported by Herbert Bless.

This is the more professional summary of that phase: The assimilation and contrast effects we investigated related to the impact of exemplars (e.g., a star politician) on judgments of others (e.g., other politicians) and groups (e.g., political parties), and moderating variables (Bless, Igou, Schwarz, & Wänke, 2000; Wänke, Bless, & Igou, 2001). Almost parallel to this research, we worked on the impact of conversational rules on social judgments and decisions. This interest is especially reflected in my dissertation, in which I investigated the impact of conversational rules on the emergence of order effects in one- and two-sided communications (Igou & Bless, 2003, 2007). I then investigated how lay theories about the progression of affect (continuity vs. decrease) and how different perspectives (self vs. other) influence the predictions that people make about affective states (Igou, 2004, 2008).

About 1.5 years after my dissertation, I was granted a 2-year post-doctoral scholarship. During my post-doctoral fellowship at New York University (2002-2004). I started working with Yaacov Trope at New York University on affective influences on self-regulation. I also worked with Michael Schober at the New School University on conversational implications of survey features. It was an amazing time at both universities, and I am grateful for the support that I received from Yaacov and from Michael. The post-doc was more an intellectual growth process than one that led to many publications or long-term collaborations.

Here is the more professional summary of that phase: We examined how positive mood influences self-control dilemmas in self-evaluative situations (Gervey, Igou, & Trope, 2005; Trope, Igou, & Burke, 2006).

Towards the end of my post-doc, I was not completely sure where to continue my career (and life). I felt that did not have to go back to Germany. I spotted that Tilburg University was hiring a lecturer. During my post-doc, I became interested in regret (by the way, in 2018 I finally published a paper on regret) and was thus familiar with some of Marcel Zeelenberg's research. He was in the process of rebuilding social psychology in Tilburg. I got the job. I continued with some research ideas that Yaacov Trope and I developed at NYU. This project did not work as I hoped it would, unfortunately. However, the post-doc experience with Yaacov shaped my views and interests and developed into something else.

In 2006, I developed ideas that shaped my research until now. They were based on my initial interests that brought me into psychology (existentialism, motivated reasoning), my experiences with Herbert, Michaela, and Norbert (person perception), and my experiences with Yaacov (self-regulation) - in a way this has become my social psychology stew with a large cup of existentialism.

In Tilburg, I founded my own lab group. Many excellent students joined. Among those was Wijnand van Tilburg, in his second year of study. We examined the effects of existential concerns (through mortality and life salience) on worldview defense (e.g., ideological judgments; Van Tilburg & Igou, 2011). We then examined the effects of affective experiences such as boredom and loneliness on what we would call 'meaning-regulation', inspired by a publication of Heine, Proulx, and Vohs (2006). Important for me was that this research brought me back to the literature of Erich Fromm, which was very formative for me before and during my undergraduate study.

In August of 2008, I joined the Department of Psychology at the University of Limerick (Ireland), Wijnand joined me and became the first Ph.D. graduate of the Department. At UL, I developed two master courses and served as HoD for 3 years. The time from 2010 to 2013 was poor in output and life satisfaction. However, we continued with our ideas and laid the foundation for exciting research.

Wijnand van Tilburg and I investigated the effects of boredom on people's sense of meaningfulness of life and their activities (Van Tilburg & Igou, 2012, 2017) and how boredom, in turn, leads to meaning-repair attempts such as social identification with one's in-group (Van Tilburg & Igou, 2011). Together with Constantine Sedikides, we also showed that boredom increases nostalgia as one form of meaning-repair strategy (Van Tilburg, Igou, & Sedikides, 2013). Together with Andrew Moynihan, we examined a particular form of meaning-repair: the withdrawal from the conflicted self (e.g., Moynihan et al., 2015; Moynihan, Igou, & Van Tilburg, 2017). Recently, we published a manuscript that very much summarizes our ideas on happiness ('happiness bias') and meaning, people's illusions about happiness, and the functions of these illusions (Van Tilburg & Igou, 2018).
Wijnand van Tilburg and I have worked on a variety of additional projects since the mid-2000s. In a project on decisions in navigation tasks (e.g., walking through a maze), we document that people normally use an 'action continuation strategy' (e.g., moving onwards) in navigation situations, unless a change in direction is required (Van Tilburg & Igou, 2014). A couple of our publications document the impact of particular simple cues on person perception. We document that eccentricity boosts perceived skills of artists and the quality of art. Examples here are Van Gogh and Lady Gaga (Van Tilburg & Igou, 2014). In another project, we demonstrate the impact that middle name initials have on person perception: Middle initials increase perceptions of status and intellectual capacity and performance (Van Tilburg & Igou, 2014; Igou & Van Tilburg, 2015).
Frederieke van Dongen and I investigated the effects of positive emotions on moral decision making. Candice Condon, Tim Ritchie and I have worked on shared memory effects (Condon, Ritchie, & Igou, 2015). Elaine Kinsella, Tim Ritchie, and I have investigated the characteristics and functions of heroes (Kinsella, Ritchie, & Igou, 2015a, 2015b). Our heroism project has grown and is ongoing (Coughlan, Igou, Van Tilburg, Kinsella & Ritchie, 2017; Kinsella, Igou, & Ritchie, 2017; Kinsella, Ritchie, & Igou, 2017).
What would be existentialism without the question of ‘free will'? Not much. As part of his dissertation, Andrew Moynihan has examined the effects of free will beliefs on belongingness (e.g., Moynihan, Igou, & Van Tilburg, 2017) and conformity (Moynihan, Igou, & Van Tilburg, 2018).
Meaning has its opposite: no meaning. Paul Maher did his Ph.D. with us on epistemic emotions (Maher, Van Tilburg, & Igou, 2019) and in particular on disillusionment. We examined the experience of disillusionment and how people respond to this state of negated meaning. We recently published a journal article that examined political polarization as a function of disillusionment, linking it to Brexit and the election of Mr. Trump (Maher, Igou, & Van Tilburg, 2018).

2016-17: I was on a 1-year sabbatical from August 2016 to July 2017. I stayed at the University of Michigan (Institute for Social Research), primarily working with Shinobu Kitayama and with Ethan Kross. I stayed at King's College London, working with Wijnand van Tilburg. And, I stayed at the University of Mannheim, primarily working with Herbert Bless and with Christiane Schöl. All hosts were fantastic - it was a great year, academically and non-academically.

SOCO-UL Lab (Social Cognition Lab at UL)
My research group usually consists of undergraduate, masters, and Ph.D. students. The current members of the lab group are: Stephen Casey, , Rob MacRory-Crowley, Dara McCormack, Grainne Nic Chormaic, Aimen Kakar, Katarzyna Splawska, Patrick Leonard, Cillian McHughs, Andrew Moynihan, Aoife Whiston.
Lab Alumni:
* Since 2008 (University of Limerick): Erin Beal, Emily Braham, John J. Casey, Ciaran Clery, Rebekah Corscadden, Ann Cronin, Roisin Curtin, Romée Gerritsen (Erasmus, Utrecht University) Lisa Healy, Michelle Hess, Karina Jonina, Elaine Kinsella, Maksymilian Kropinski, Eimear Minogue, Alicia La Perle, Eimear Minogue, Andrew Moynihan, Velichko Fetvadjiev (a former student from Tilburg!), Gary O'Connor, Kevin O'Malley, Niamh O'Reilly, Meghan O'Sullivan, Paul J. Maher, Vincent Marrinan, Daniel McCarthy, Michael Murphy, Mary Parkinson, Kate Ryan, Hanna Reinacher (Erasmus, University of Marburg), Gordon Sayre (visiting from The College of New Jersey), Sarah Sheehan, Frederieke van Dongen, Wijnand A. P. van Tilburg (now King's College London), Laura Walshe, Maria Wiemer (Erasmus, University of Marburg), and Caroline Young.
* 2004-2008 (Tilburg University: Social Cognition and Decision Making Lab): Esther Barten, Philippe van de Calseyde, Peggy Emmerink, Sanne Koevoets, Jain Holsheimer, Joris Mulder, Yvette van Osch, Anne-Lieke Piggen, Thijs Poels, Yaniv Shani (now Tel-Aviv University), Ruud Smolders, and Lonneke van der Linde.

Ph.D. Students at UL
Primary Supervisor of Rob Macrory-Crowley, Niamh O'Reilly, Aoife Whiston, Muireann O'Dea.

Supervised to completion: Wijnand A. P. van Tilburg (IRCHSS funded), Frederieke van Dongen (IRCHSS funded), Paul Maher (IRC funded), Andrew Moynihan, Elaine Kinsella (co-supervised), and Candice Condon (co-supervised; IRCHSS funded).

ESCON2
The European Social Cognition Network (ESCON) is an organization that supports social cognition research in Europe. ESCON is now represented in the Republic of Ireland, funded in part by the Irish Research Council for Humanities and Social Sciences (IRCHSS) and the European Science Foundation (ESF). In 2011, I organized with colleagues an ESCON Expert Meeting on Meaning-Regulation in Limerick and ESCON's Transfer of Knowledge Conference (TKC) in Sligo.

C-SPI
In 2009, I developed and organized the first Conference on Social Psychology in Ireland (C-SPI) with the support of colleagues in the department. The conference took place on May 28-29 at the University of Limerick, with keynote addresses by Professor Constantine Sedikides (University of Southampton) and Professor Stephen Reicher (University of St. Andrews). In 2011, the 2nd C-SPI was organised by my colleague Anca Minescu. The next C-SPI is planned for 2013. For more information about C-SPI feel free to contact me or visit the website of our department (www.ul.ie/psychology, then click on News & Events).

Curriculum Development at Master Level; Course Directorships
Master of Science in Psychological Science:
* In 2009, I took the lead in developing a new MSc programme, the MSc in Psychological Science. This 12-month programme covers research methods and offers a menu of diverse areas in psychology (e.g., cognition, sports psychology, organizational psychology, social psychology). This exciting programme runs at UL since 2010. I have been the course director for this course from 2010 to 2013. For more information please contact the current course director, Dr. Stephen Gallagher, and/or check out this link: https://tinyurl.com/MScPsychSciUL
Master of Art in Psychology (Conversion):
* In 2010, I developed a new MA programme, the MA in Psychology. This 12-month programme covers undergraduate and postgraduate modules. It is designed for students with prior education in undergraduate psychology (including research methods) equivalent to 60 ECTS (e.g., a Joint Honours degree). The course thus serves the function of a "conversion" course for students with this amount of prior experiences in psychology. The course has been accredited by the Psychological Society of Ireland (PSI). I am the course director for this course since 2011. For more information please check out this link: https://tinyurl.com/MAPsychUL

Voluntary Internship Programme (VIP)
Based on my research experiences with highly motivated (and smart) undergraduate students at NYU, I developed a voluntary internship programme in research and teaching at Tilburg University. This extra-curricular programme was met with great enthusiasm by students, staff, and a teaching evaluation committee. Shortly after taking on the position at the University of Limerick in 2008, I developed a similar (but more fleshed out) programme at our department, the Voluntary Internship Programme in Research (VIP-R). This programme gives highly motivated students the chance to work with faculty members and their lab groups on research topics that they are interested in. In my case, the research topics lie in the areas of social cognition and decision making.

Head of Department (2010-2013; 2020-ongoing)
In 2010, I took up the post of HoD of a fairly new department. This role has taught me very much about curriculum maintenance & development, institutions, and people. I am back in this role now.

Transnational Coordinator Psychology Education (2014-2016)
In 2014, I took on the role of transnational coordinator for our Bachelor of Science in Psychology course. I am involved in the delivery of this programme at IST College in Athens.

Academic Coordinator
In 2017, after returning from a 1-year sabbatical, I took on the brand new role as the departmental academic coordinator.

Academic Coordinator for International Exchange
In 2018, I also took on this role, given that someone had to cover it for a period of about 1 year. In this role, I was mostly concerned about Erasmus visits of students at UL and abroad.
ORCID: 0000-0001-7744-9648; https://orcid.org/0000-0001-7744-9648




Research Interests

I am a social psychologist. In general terms, I am interested in social cognition and in self-regulation.
Specific areas of interest are:
* existential concerns & perceptions of meaning in life and happiness
* affect and self-regulation, in particular boredom and disillusionment
* affective forecasting* heroism & perceptions of heroes* impact of lay beliefs on judgments and decisions






Professional Activities

Association

  • , American Psychological Society (APS)
  • , Deutsche Gesellschaft für Psychologie (DGfP)
  • , European Association of Social Psychology (EASP)
  • , International Social Cognition Network
  • , Society for Personality and Social Psychology (SPSP)

Books

Determinanten der Wichtigkeit von Information: Eine kommunikative Perspektive zur Erklärung von Primacy und Recency Effekten bei Urteilen und Entscheidungen [Determinants of the importance of informa....

Prof. Eric Raymond Igou
2001
Germany
Pabst Science Publishers
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Book Chapters

Social cognition in the workplace: The future of research on the meaning of work.

Prof. Eric Raymond Igou
2019
London
Sage
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Mood as resource in structuring goal pursuit.

Prof. Eric Raymond Igou
2006
New York
Psychology Press
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Attributes and applications of heroes: A brief history of lay and academic perspectives

Prof. Eric Raymond Igou
2017
Oxford
Routledge
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Die Rolle kognitiv verfügbarer Information bei der Eindrucksbildung

Prof. Eric Raymond Igou
2002
Göttingen
Hogrefe
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Stimmung und Informationsverarbeitung

Prof. Eric Raymond Igou
2005
Goettingen
Hogrefe
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Mood and the use of general knowledge structures in judgment and decision making

Prof. Eric Raymond Igou
2005
Hillsdale, NJ
Lawrence Erlbaum
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Preferences

Prof. Eric Raymond Igou
2012
San Diego, CA
Academic Press
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The when and why of risky choice framing effects: A constructive processing perspective

Prof. Eric Raymond Igou
2010
New York
Psychology Press
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The unbearable lightness of boredom: A pragmatic meaning-regulation hypothesis

Prof. Eric Raymond Igou
2019
New York
Springer
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Metacognition.

Prof. Eric Raymond Igou
2009
New York
Psychology Press
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Edited Books

This author has not written any publications of this type yet.

Peer Reviewed Journals

On the existential road from regret to heroism: Searching for meaning in life

Prof. Eric Raymond Igou
2018
LAUSANNE
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Ahead of others in the authorship order: names with middle initials appear earlier in author lists of academic articles in psychology

Prof. Eric Raymond Igou
2015
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Positive mood and future-oriented self-evaluation.

Prof. Eric Raymond Igou
2005
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In search for meaningfulness: Nostalgia as an antidote to boredom.

Prof. Eric Raymond Igou
2013
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Boredom Increases Impulsiveness A Meaning-Regulation Perspective

Prof. Eric Raymond Igou
2017
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On boredom and perceptions of heroes: A meaning-regulation approach to heroism.

Prof. Eric Raymond Igou
2019
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Can boredom help? Increased prosocial intentions in response to boredom

Prof. Eric Raymond Igou
2017
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Lost in the crowd: Conformity as escape following disbelief in free will

Prof. Eric Raymond Igou
2019
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Emotion networks across self-reported depression levels during the COVID-19 pandemic

Prof. Eric Raymond Igou
2021
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Meaning, nature and well-being

Prof. Eric Raymond Igou
2019
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Lay perspectives on the social and psychological functions of heroes.

Prof. Eric Raymond Igou
2015
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Metacognition and action: A new pathway to understanding social and cognitive aspects of expertise in sport.

Prof. Eric Raymond Igou
Dr. Mark Campbell
2014
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Brexit, Trump, and the Polarizing Effect of Disillusionment

Prof. Eric Raymond Igou
2018
THOUSAND OAKS
SAGE PUBLICATIONS INC
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Personal Life Satisfaction as a Measure of Societal Happiness is an Individualistic Presumption: Evidence from Fifty Countries

Prof. Eric Raymond Igou
2020
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How dyads reminiscence moderates the relations between familiarity, trust, and memory conformity.

Prof. Eric Raymond Igou
2015
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Heroism and the pursuit of a meaningful life.

Prof. Eric Raymond Igou
2019
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A creative destruction approach to replication: Implicit work and sex morality across cultures

Prof. Eric Raymond Igou
2021
SAN DIEGO
ACADEMIC PRESS INC ELSEVIER SCIENCE
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Lost in the crowd: Conformity as escape following disbelief in free will

Prof. Eric Raymond Igou
2019
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Self-compassion predicts less boredom: The role of meaning in life

Prof. Eric Raymond Igou
2022
OXFORD
PERGAMON-ELSEVIER SCIENCE LTD
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Preference Judgments (Individuals)

Prof. Eric Raymond Igou
2012
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Zeroing in on heroes: A prototype analysis of hero features.

Prof. Eric Raymond Igou
2015
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Societal emotional environments and cross-cultural differences in life satisfaction: A forty-nine country study

Prof. Eric Raymond Igou
2022
ABINGDON
ROUTLEDGE JOURNALS, TAYLOR & FRANCIS LTD
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Brexit, Trump, and the polarizing effect of disillusionment.

Dr. Paul Maher
Prof. Eric Raymond Igou
2018
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Just-World Beliefs Increase Helping Intentions via Meaning and Affect

Prof. Eric Raymond Igou
2020
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The Conversational Basis for the Dilution Effect

Prof. Eric Raymond Igou
2016
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Boring People: Stereotype Characteristics, Interpersonal Attributions, and Social Reactions

Prof. Eric Raymond Igou
2022
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Inferring the importance of arguments: Order effects and conversational rules

Prof. Eric Raymond Igou
2003
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Going to political extremes in response to boredom

Prof. Eric Raymond Igou
2016
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Bored stiff: The relationship between meaninglessness, sexual sensation seeking, and promiscuous attitudes via boredom susceptibility

Dr. Andrew Moynihan
Prof. Eric Raymond Igou
2021
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How Construal Levels Attenuate the Search for Unpleasant Truths

Prof. Eric Raymond Igou
2010
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The breaking bad effect: Priming with an antihero increases sensation seeking

Prof. Eric Raymond Igou
2020
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Off the mark: Repetitive marking undermines essay evaluations due to boredom

Prof. Eric Raymond Igou
2022
NEW YORK
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Moral Judgment as Categorization (MJAC)

Dr. Cillian McHugh
Prof. Eric Raymond Igou
2022
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Dreaming of a brighter future: Anticipating happiness instils meaning in life.

Prof. Eric Raymond Igou
2019
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Conversational Expectations as a Basis for Order Effects in Persuasion

Prof. Eric Raymond Igou
2016
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Next to a Star: Paling, Shining, or Both? Turning Interexemplar Contrast into Interexemplar Assimilation

Prof. Eric Raymond Igou
2016
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Lay theories in affective forecasting: The progression of affect

Prof. Eric Raymond Igou
2004
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The impact of middle names: Middle initials enhance perceived intellectual performance.

Prof. Eric Raymond Igou
2014
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Various forms of existential distress are associated with aggressive tendencies

Dr. Paul Maher
Prof. Eric Raymond Igou
2019
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Making sense of standardized survey questions: The influence of reference periods and their repetition

Prof. Eric Raymond Igou
2002
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Practicing What We Preach: Investigating the Role of Social Support in Sport Psychologists’ Well-Being

Prof. Eric Raymond Igou
2015
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Positive Mood and Future-Oriented Self-Evaluation

Prof. Eric Raymond Igou
2006
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Moral Judgment as Categorization (MJAC)

Prof. Eric Raymond Igou
2021
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On undesirable consequences of thinking: framing effects as a function of substantive processing

Prof. Eric Raymond Igou
2007
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Additional Thoughts on Conversational and Motivational Sources of the Dilution Effect

Prof. Eric Raymond Igou
2016
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Lost in multidimensional space: Epistemic motivations define and distinguish negative affect.

Dr. Paul Maher
Prof. Eric Raymond Igou
2019
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Nostalgia relieves the disillusioned mind

Dr. Paul Maher
Prof. Eric Raymond Igou
2021
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From Van Gogh to Lady Gaga: Artist eccentricity increases perceived artistic skill and art appreciation.

Prof. Eric Raymond Igou
2014
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Free, connected, and meaningful: Free will beliefs promote meaningfulness through belongingness

Prof. Eric Raymond Igou
2017
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Attention Drifting In and Out: The Boredom Feedback Model

Prof. Eric Raymond Igou
2021
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Metacognition and action: a new pathway to understanding social and cognitive aspects of expertise in sport

Prof. Eric Raymond Igou
2014
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Situational meaninglessness and state boredom: Cross-sectional and experience-sampling findings.

Prof. Eric Raymond Igou
2018
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How long will I suffer?" Versus "How long will you suffer?" A self-other effect in affective forecasting.

Prof. Eric Raymond Igou
2008
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Risk-taking increases under boredom

Prof. Eric Raymond Igou
2019
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The conversational basis for the dilution effect

Prof. Eric Raymond Igou
2005
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Reducing context effects by adding context information: The direction and size of context effects in political judgment.

Prof. Eric Raymond Igou
2000
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Lay theories in affective forecasting: The progression of affect. Journal of Experimental Social Psychology

Prof. Eric Raymond Igou
2004
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On the meaningfulness of existence: When life salience boosts adherence to worldviews.

Prof. Eric Raymond Igou
2011
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Existential escape of the bored: A review of meaning-regulation processes under boredom

Prof. Eric Raymond Igou
2021
ABINGDON
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Reasons or Rationalisations: The Role of Principles in the Moral Dumbfounding Paradigm

Prof. Eric Raymond Igou
2018
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Eaten up by boredom: Consuming food to escape awareness of the bored self

Prof. Alan Donnelly
Prof. Eric Raymond Igou
2015
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On the meaningfulness of behavior: An expectancy x value approach.

Prof. Eric Raymond Igou
2013
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Bored like Hell: Religiosity reduces boredom and tempers the quest for meaning

Dr. Paul Maher
Prof. Eric Raymond Igou
2019
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Moving onwards: An action continuation strategy in finding the way.

Prof. Eric Raymond Igou
2014
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Additional thoughts on conversational and motivational sources of the dilution effect

Prof. Eric Raymond Igou
2007
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Next to a star: Paling, shining, or both? Turning interexemplar contrast into interexemplar assimilation

Prof. Eric Raymond Igou
2001
Read more

Inferring the importance of arguments: Order effects and conversational rules.

Prof. Eric Raymond Igou
2003
Read more

Different ways of looking at unpleasant truths: How construal levels influence information search.

Prof. Eric Raymond Igou
2009
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Existential escape of the bored: A review of meaning-regulation processes under boredom

Prof. Eric Raymond Igou
2020
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Manipulating Moral Dumbfounding: Inhibiting the Identification of Reasons for a Moral Judgement

Prof. Eric Raymond Igou
2019
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Practicing what we preach: Investigating the role of social support in sport psychologists' well-being.

Dr. Deirdre O'Shea
Prof. Eric Raymond Igou
Dr. Mark Campbell
2015
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Environmental Influences on Elite Sport Athletes Well Being: From Gold, Silver, and Bronze to Blue Green and Gold

Prof. Eric Raymond Igou
Dr. Giles Warrington
2016
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On boredom: Lack of challenge and meaning as distinct boredom experiences

Prof. Eric Raymond Igou
2012
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Boredom Begs to Differ: Differentiation From Other Negative Emotions

Prof. Eric Raymond Igou
2017
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On undesirable consequences of thinking: Framing effects as a function of substantive processing.

Prof. Eric Raymond Igou
2007
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Conversational expectations as a basis for order effects in persuasion.

Prof. Eric Raymond Igou
2007
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On boredom and social identity: A pragmatic meaning-regulation approach.

Prof. Eric Raymond Igou
2011
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Subjective status and perceived legitimacy across countries.

Prof. Eric Raymond Igou
2020
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Emotion networks across self-reported depression levels during the COVID-19 pandemic

Prof. Eric Raymond Igou
2022
ABINGDON
ROUTLEDGE JOURNALS, TAYLOR & FRANCIS LTD
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A remedy for boredom

Prof. Eric Raymond Igou
2019
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Moral Judgment as Categorization (MJAC)

Prof. Eric Raymond Igou
2019
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Other Journals

Making sense of standardized survey questions: The influence of reference periods and their repetition

Prof. Eric Raymond Igou
2002
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Das Psychologiestudium der Zukunft oder: Was wir noch immer zu träumen wagen

Prof. Eric Raymond Igou
1994
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Conference Publications

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Conference Contributions

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Published Reports

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Editorials

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Book Reviews

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Other Publications

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