Dual-process Theories in Social Psychology

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Shelly Chaiken, Yaacov Trope
Guilford Press, 1999 - Psychology - 657 pages
2 Reviews
This informative volume presents the first comprehensive review of research and theory on dual-process models of social information processing. These models distinguish between qualitatively different modes of information processing in making decisions and solving problems (e.g., associative versus rule-based, controlled versus uncontrolled, and affective versus cognitive modes). Leading contributors review the basic assumptions of these approaches and review the ways they have been applied and tested in such areas as attitudes, stereotyping, person perception, memory, and judgment. Also examined are the relationships between different sets of processing modes, the factors that determine their utilization, and how they work in combination to affect responses to social information.
  

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motives and modes of processing in the social influence of groups

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motives and modes of processing in the social influence of groups

Contents

What the Minds Not
3
The History of DualProcess Notions and the Future
12
DUALPROCESS THEORIES IN ATTITUDES AND SOCIAL
37
The HeuristicSystematic Model in Its Broader Context
73
The MODE Model of AttitudeBehavior Processes
97
Depth of Processing Belief Congruence
117
Spontaneous versus Intentional Inferences in Impression Formation
141
A DualProcess Model of Overconfident Attributional Inferences
161
The Case against the Controllability
361
Early Selection versus Late Correction
383
Deliberative versus Implemental Mindsets in the Control of Action
403
Immediate and Deliberative Perspectives
441
Some Basic Issues Regarding DualProcess Theories
462
InformationBased
483
Exploring the Boundary between Fiction and Reality
529
Motives and Modes of Processing in the Social Influence of Groups
547

Implicit Theories and Social Understanding
179
DualProcessing Accounts of Inconsistencies in Responses
203
Dual Processes in the Cognitive Representation of Persons
255
Dual Processes
271
Bimodal Notions of Persuasion
293
Parallel Processing of Stereotypes and Behaviors
314
A Connectionist Interpretation
323
Automaticity and Control in Stereotyping
339
Identifying Empirical
571
On the Relationship between Social and Cognitive Modes
586
Implications for Understanding Perceptions
606
The Differing Effects
627
Author Index
641
Subject Index
650
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About the author (1999)

Shelly Chaiken, PhD, and Yaacov Trope, PhD, Department of Psychology, New York University, New York, NY

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