Randles, D., Inzlicht, M., Proulx, T., Tullett, A., & Heine, S. J. (working paper). Is dissonance reduction a special case of fluid compensation? Evidence that dissonant cognitions cause compensatory affirmation and abstraction. (email me to request a current draft).
Randles, D. & Tracy, J. (2013). Nonverbal Displays of Shame Predict Relapse and Declining Health in Recovering Alcoholics. Clinical Psychological Science, 1(2), 149-155.
Randles, D., Heine, S. J. & Santos, N. (2013). The common pain of surrealism and death: Acetaminophen reduces compensatory affirmation following meaning threats. Psychological Science, 24(6), 966-973.
Randles, D., (2012). Understanding the role of religion’s palliative effects, within and between cultures. Religion, Brain & Behavior, 1(3), 234-236.
Tracy, J., Randles, D*. (2011). Four models of basic emotions: A review of Ekman and Cordaro, Izard, Levenson, and Panksepp and Watt. Emotion Review, 3(4), 397-405.
Randles, D., Proulx., T. & Heine, S. J., (2011). Turn-frogs and careful sweaters: Non-conscious perception of incongruous word pairings provokes fluid compensation. Journal of Experimental and Social Psychology, 47(1), 246-249.
Randles, D., Flett, G.L., Nash, K. A., McGregor, I. Hewitt, P.L., (2010). Dimensions of perfectionism, behavioral inhibition, and rumination. Personality and Individual Differences, 49(2), 83-87.
*The first and second author contributed equally to this paper.