Verbal and nonverbal communication of deception
- M. Zuckerman
Attribution of success and failure revisited, or: The motivational bias is alive and well in attribution theory
- M. Zuckerman
- 1 June 1979
Do causal attributions serve the need to protect and / or enhance self-esteem? In a recent review, Miller and Ross (1975) proposed that there is evidence for self-serving effect in the attribution of…
What sounds beautiful is good: The vocal attractiveness stereotype
Two studies examined the effects of attractiveness of voice and physical appearance on impressions of personality. Subject-senders were videotaped as they read a standard-content text (Study 1) or…
On the Importance of Self-Determination for Intrinsically-Motivated Behavior
Yoked pairs of subjects solved puzzles such that one member of each pair was given choice about what puzzles to work on and how much time to allot to each, while the yoked subject was assigned the…
The COPE revised: Proposing a 5-factor model of coping strategies
A Nondefensive Personality: Autonomy and Control as Moderators of Defensive Coping and Self-Handicapping
Abstract Previous work (Knee & Zuckerman, 1996) found that the combination of high autonomy and low control was associated with fewer self-enhancing attributions after success and fewer…
Religiosity predicts negative attitudes towards science and lower levels of science literacy
Using two large, nationally representative datasets, four studies showed that general measures of religiosity are negatively associated with science knowledge, a relation that was partially mediated by an association between religiosity and negative attitudes toward science.
The Relation Between Intelligence and Religiosity
- M. Zuckerman, Jordan M Silberman, Judith A. Hall
- PsychologyPersonality and Social Psychology Review
- 6 August 2013
A meta-analysis of 63 studies showed a significant negative association between intelligence and religiosity. The association was stronger for college students and the general population than for…
Causality orientations, failure, and achievement.
The results suggested that autonomous individuals respond to failure in a mastery-oriented fashion, whereas impersonal individuals respond in a helpless manner.
Consequences of self-handicapping: effects on coping, academic performance, and adjustment.
- M. Zuckerman, S. C. Kieffer, C. Knee
- PsychologyJournal of Personality and Social Psychology
- 1 June 1998
It was found that, compared to low self-handicappers, high self- handicappers reported higher usage of coping strategies implying withdrawal and negative focus, which is consistent with the idea of a vicious cycle in which self- Handicapping and poor adjustment reinforce one another.