As a social identity network, SIGN has published research articles in a variety of fields, including social psychology, organizational psychology, clinical and health psychology, political science, management, and medicine. Here, you will find a list of SIGN’s featured publications (listed by date), along with books and psychological research (listed by author).
Publications by SIGN Authors
Dr. Tegan Cruwys
PhB (Sci)(Hons), PhD (Clin Psych)
Research Fellow and Senior Lecturer in Psychology
Cruwys, T., Bevelander, K. E. & Hermans, R. C. J. (2015). Social modeling of eating: A review of when and why social influence affects food intake and choice. Appetite, 86, 3-18. PDF
Cruwys, T., Haslam, S. A., Dingle, G. A., Haslam, C. & Jetten, J. (2014). Depression and social identity: An integrative review. Personality and Social Psychology Review, 18(3), 215-238. PDF
Cruwys, T., Dingle, G. A., Haslam, C., Haslam, S. A., Jetten, J. & Morton, T. A. (2013). Social group memberships protect against future depression, alleviate depression symptoms and prevent depression relapse. Social Science and Medicine, 98, 179-186. PDF
Dr. Genevieve Dingle
BA, BSc (Hons), PhD Clin Psych
Senior Lecturer in Psychology
Dingle, G. A., Kelly, P. J., Flynn, L. M. & Baker, F. A. (2015) The influence of music on emotions and cravings in clients in addiction treatment: a study of two clinical samples. The Arts in Psychotherapy, accepted 25 May 2015
Dingle, G. A., Stark, C., Cruwys, T. & Best, D. (2015) Breaking good: breaking ties with social groups may be good for recovery from substance misuse. British Journal of Social Psychology, in press, DOI:10.1111/bjso.12081
Dingle, G., Cruwys, T., Jetten, J., Johnstone, M., & Walter, Z. (2014). The benefits of participation in recreational group activities for adults at risk of homelessness. Parity, vol: 18-19.
Bissing-Olson, Megan J., Fielding, Kelly S., and Iyer, Aarti (2015). Diary Methods and workplace pro-environmental behaviors. In Jennifer L. Robertson and Julian Barling (Ed.), The Psychology of Green Organizations (pp. 95-116) Oxford: Oxford University Press.
Fielding, Kelly S., Louis, Winnifred R., Warren, Clive and Thompson, Alice (2011). Understanding household attitudes and behaviours towards waste, water and energy conservation. In Peter W. Newton (Ed.), Urban Consumption (pp. 199-214) Collingwood, VIC, Australia: CSIRO Publishing.
Hogg, M. A., Fielding, K., and Darley, J. (2005). Fringe dwellers: Processes of deviance and marginalization in groups. In Dominic Abrams, Michael A Hogg and Jose M Marques (Ed.), The Social Psychology of Inclusion and Exclusion 1st ed. (pp. 191-210) New York, USA: Psychology Press.
Greenaway, K.H., Haslam, S.A., Cruwys, T., Branscombe, N.R., Ysseldyk, R., & Heldreth, C. (2015). From “we” to “me”: Group identification enhances perceived personal control with consequences for health and well-being. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 109(1), 53–74. doi: 10.1037/pspi0000019
Greenaway, K.H., Wright, R., Willingham, J., Reynolds, K.J., & Haslam, S.A. (2015). Shared identity is key to effective communication. Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin, 41(2), 171–182. doi: 10.1177/0146167214559709.
Greenaway, K.H., Storrs, K., Philipp, M.C., Louis, W.R., Hornsey, M.J., & Vohs, K.D. (2015). Loss of control stimulates approach motivation. Journal of Experimental Social Psychology, 56, 235–241. doi: 10.1016/j.jesp.2014.10.009.
Prof. Alex Haslam
Professor of Psychology & ARC Laureate Fellow
Haslam, S. A. (2001; 2nd ed. 2004). Psychology in organizations: The social identity approach. London and Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage.
Haslam, S. A., Reicher, S. D. & Platow, M. J. (2011). The new psychology of leadership: Identity, influence and power. New York and Hove: Psychology Press.
Haslam, S. A., & McGarty, C. (2014). Research methods and statistics in psychology (2nd Ed.) London and Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage.
Prof. Catherine Haslam
BSc., PhD, M Clin Psy.
Professor of Clinical Psychology & Cognitive Neuropsychology
Jetten, J., Haslam, C., & Haslam S. A. (Eds.) (2012). The social cure: Identity, health and well-being. London: Psychology Press.
Jetten, J., Haslam, S.A., Iyer, A., & Haslam, C. (2009). Turning to others in times of change: Social identity and coping with stress. In S. Stürmer, & M. Snyder, M. (Eds.), The psychology of prosocial behavior: Group processes, intergroup relations, and helping (pp. 139-156). Oxford, UK: Blackwell.
Haslam, C., Jetten, J., Haslam, S.A., & Knight, C. (2012). The importance of remembering and deciding together: Enhancing the health and well-being of older adults in care. In J. Jetten, C. Haslam & S.A. Haslam (Eds.) The social cure: Identity, health and well-being. London: Psychology Press.
Postmes, T., & Jetten, J. (Eds.) (2006). Individuality and the group: Advances in social identity. London: Sage.
Jetten, J., & Hornsey, M.J. (Eds.) (2011). Rebels in groups: Dissent, deviance, difference and defiance. Wiley-Blackwell.
Jetten, J., Haslam, C., & Haslam, S.A. (Eds.) (2012). The social cure: Identity, health and well-being. Psychology Press.
Mols, F., & Jetten, J. (2017). The wealth paradox: Economic prosperity and the hardening of attitudes. Cambridge University Press.
Dr. Frank Mols
PhD (Exeter), MA (Nijmegen)
Lecturer in Political Science & Political Psychology
Mols, F., Jetten, J. & Postmes, T. (forthcoming) The Wealth Paradox: Economic Prosperity and the Hardening of Attitudes, Cambridge University Press.
Mols, F., Haslam, S.A., Jetten, J. and Steffens, N.K. (2015) ‘Why a nudge is not enough: A social identity critique of Governance by Stealth’, European Journal of Political Research, 54(1): 81-98.
Mols, F. and Jetten, J. (2015) Explaining the appeal of populist right-wing parties in times of economic prosperity, Political Psychology.
Dr. Kim Peters
BSc (Hons); Masters (Organisational Psychology); PhD (Social Psychology)
Organisational Psychology Lecturer
Peters, K. & Kashima, Y. (2015). Bad habit or social good? How perceptions of gossiper morality are related to gossip content. European Journal of Social Psychology, 45 (6), 784-798.
Peters, K. & Kashima, Y. (2015). A multi-modal theory of affect diffusion. Psychological Bulletin, 141 (5), 966-992.
Peters, K., Ryan, M., & Haslam, S.A. (2015). Marines, medics and machismo: A lack of fit with masculine occupational stereotypes discourages men’s participation. British Journal of Psychology, 106(4), 635-655.
Steffens, N. K., Haslam, S. A., Schuh, S. C., Jetten, J., & van Dick, R. (2016). A meta-analytic review of social identification and health in organizational contexts. Personality and Social Psychology Review. Advance online publication. [Full Article]
Steffens, N. K., Mols, F., Haslam, S. A., Okimoto, T. G. (2016). True to what We stand for: Championing collective interests as a path to authentic leadership. The Leadership Quarterly. 27, 726-744. [Full Article]
Steffens, N. K., Haslam, S. A., Jetten, J., & Mols, F. (in press). Our followers are lions, theirs are sheep: How social identity shapes theories about followership and social influence. Political Psychology. Advance online publication. [Full Article]
Steffens, N. K., Gocłowska, M. A., Cruwys, T., & Galinsky, A. D. (2016). How multiple social identities are related to creativity. Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin, 42, 188-203. [Full Article]
Steffens, N. K., Jetten, J., Haslam, C., Cruwys, T., & Haslam, S. A. (2016). Multiple social identities enhance health post-retirement because they are a basis for giving social support. Frontiers in Psychology, 7, 1519. [Full Article]
Bentley, S.V., Greenaway, K.H., & Haslam, S.A. (under review). Developing an online paradigm for exploring the self-referential effect.
Greenaway, K.H., Amiot, C.E., Louis, W.R., & Bentley, S,V. (forthcoming). The role of psychological need satisfaction in promoting student identification. In K.I. Mavor, M. Platow, & B. Bizumic (eds.), The Self, Social Identity, and Education.
Ferris, L.J. (under review). The Florence Nightingale effect: Workplace identification explains the link between others’ suffering and workplace functioning.
Ferris, L.J., Jetten, J., Hornsey, M.J., & Bastian, B. (under review). Feeling hurt: Revisiting the relationship between social and physical pain.
Ferris, L.J., Jetten, J., Molenberghs, P., Bastian, B., & Karnadewi, F. (manuscript in preparation). Tell “us” and feel better: Communication of pain reduces physiological pain response following multiple group memberships salience.
Dr. Ashleigh J. Kelly
Ph.D., BPsych Sc. (Hons I)
Research Assistant, Website Developer
Kelly, A. J. (2017). A social and evolutionary psychological approach to understanding human mate rejection and aggression. Ph.D. dissertation, The University of Queensland, St. Lucia, Australia. [Full PDF]
Kelly, A. J., Dubbs, S. L., & Barlow, F. K. (2015). Social dominance orientation predicts heterosexual men’s adverse reactions to romantic rejection. Archives of Sexual Behavior, 44(4), 903-919. [Journal]
*Dubbs, S. L., *Kelly, A. J., & Barlow, F. K. (Published online 2015). Ravishing rivals: Female intrasexual competition and cosmetic surgery. In M. L. Fisher (Ed.), Oxford handbook of women and competition. New York, NY: Oxford University Press. *Authors contributed equally. [Book] [Online Chapter]
Dr. Alexander Saeri
BPsySc (Hons I), PhD
Sessional Course Coordinator and Research Assistant
Saeri, A. K., Iyer, A., & Louis, W. R. (in press). Right-Wing Authoritarianism and Social Dominance Orientation predict outsiders’ responses to an external group conflict: implications for identification, anger, and collective action. Analyses of Social Issues and Public Policy. doi: 10.1111/asap.12081 [Journal] [Full PDF]
In this paper, I demonstrate the role that pre-existing political ideologies take in shaping uninvolved outsiders’ appraisals of conflict between social groups . The findings imply that social movements may be most effective in recruiting outsiders to their cause when they emphasise a shared political ideology, rather than focusing solely on the specific contested issue.
BPsych Sc. (Hons), PhD
Sessional Lecturer, Senior Research Technician
Tear, M. J., & Nielsen, M. (under review). A test of the ‘tipping-point’ hypothesis.
Tear, M. J., & Nielsen, M. (2014). Video games and prosocial behavior: A study of the effects of non-violent, violent and ultra-violent gameplay, Computers in Human Behavior, 41, 8-13.
Tear, M. J., & Nielsen, M. (2013). Failure to demonstrate that playing violent video games diminishes prosocial behavior, PLoS One, 8(7).
Arnold, D. H., Tear, M. J., Schindel, R. & Roseboom, W. (2010). Audio-visual speech cue combination. PLoS One, 5(4), 1-5.
Teymoori, A., Heydari, A., & Nasiri, H. (2014). Relationship between dimensions of religiosity, authoritarianism, and moral authority. Social Compass, 61(1) 92 –107.
Teymoori, A., & Shahrazad, W. W. S. (2012). Relationship between mother, father and peer attachment and empathy with moral authority. Ethics & Behavior, 22(1), 16-29.
Heydari, A., Teymoori, A., & Nasiri, H. (2015). The effect of parent and peer attachment on suicidality: The mediation effect of self-control and anomie. Community Mental Health Journal, 51(3), 359-364.
Greenaway, K.H., Thai, A.H., Haslam, S.A., & Murphy, S.C. (2016). Meaning beats leaning: Spaces that signal identity improve workplace productivity. Journal of Personnel Psychology, 15(1), 35-43. DOI: 10.1027/1866-5888/a000148