Simone Schnall studies the relationship between cognitive and affective processes. In particular, she is interested in how embodiment informs and constrains thought and feeling. Currently, she is investigating the interactions between bodily cues, affective states and cognitive variables such as judgment and decision making. Some of this work has been funded by grants from the National Institute of Mental Health (United States), the National Science Foundation (United States), and the Economic and Social Research Council (United Kingdom).
- Emotion, Mood, Affect
- Ethics and Morality
- Helping, Prosocial Behavior
- Judgment and Decision Making
- Life Satisfaction, Well-Being
- Neuroscience, Psychophysiology
- Nonverbal Behavior
- Social Cognition
Research Group or Laboratory:
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- Schnall S., & Cannon, P. R. (in press). The clean conscience at work: Emotions, intuitions and morality. Journal of Management, Spirituality and Religion.
- Schnall, S., & Roper, J. (in press). Elevation puts moral values into action. Social Psychological and Personality Science.
- Schnall, S. (in press). Embodiment in affective space: Social influences on the perception of spatial layout. In A. Maas, & T. Schubert (Eds.), Spatial dimensions of social thought. Berlin: De Gruyter.
- Schnall, S. (2011). Clean, proper and tidy are more than the absence of dirty, disgusting and wrong. Emotion Review, 3, 264-266.
- Schnall, S., Roper, J., & Fessler, D. M. T. (2010). Elevation leads to altruistic behavior. Psychological Science, 21, 315-320.
- Schnall, S., Zadra, J., & Proffitt, D. R. (2010). Direct evidence for the economy of action: Glucose and the perception of geographical slant. Perception, 39, 464-482.
- Spellman, B. A., & Schnall, S. (2009). Embodied rationality. Queen’s Law Journal, 35, 117-164.
- Schnall, S., Benton, J., & Harvey, S. (2008). With a clean conscience: Cleanliness reduces the severity of moral judgments. Psychological Science, 19, 1219-1222.
- Schnall, S., Harber, K. D., Stefanucci, J., & Proffitt, D. R. (2008). Social support and the perception of geographical slant. Journal of Experimental Social Psychology, 44, 1246-1255.
- Schnall, S., Haidt, J., Clore, G. L., & Jordan, A. H. (2008). Disgust as embodied moral judgment. Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin, 34, 1096-1109.
- Centerbar, D. B., Schnall, S., Clore, G. L., & Garvin, E. (2008). Affective incoherence: When affective concepts and embodied reactions clash. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 94, 560-578.
- Schnall, S., Jaswal, V. K., & Rowe, C. (2008). A hidden cost of happiness in children. Developmental Science, 11, F25-F30.
- Schnall, S., & Laird, J. D. (2007). Facing fear: Expression of fear facilitates processing of emotional information. Social Behavior and Personality, 35, 513-524.
- Schnall, S. (2005). The pragmatics of emotion language. Psychological Inquiry, 16, 28-31.
- Schnall, S., & Laird, J. D. (2003). Keep smiling: Enduring effects of facial expressions and postures on emotional experience and memory. Cognition and Emotion, 17, 787-797.
- Schnall, S., Abrahamson, A., & Laird, J. D. (2002). Premenstrual syndrome and misattribution: A self-perception, individual differences perspective. Basic and Applied Social Psychology, 24, 214-227.
- Clore, G. L., & Schnall, S. (2005). The influence of affect on attitude. In D. Albarracin & B. Johnson (Eds.), Handbook of attitudes and attitude change: Basic principles (pp. 437-490). Mahwah: Erlbaum.
- Clore, G. L., & Schnall, S. (2008). Affective coherence: Affect as embodied evidence in attitude, advertising and art. In G. R. Semin & E. R. Smith (Eds.), Embodied grounding: Social, cognitive, affective, and neuroscientific approaches (pp. 211-236). New York: Cambridge University Press.
- Huntsinger, J. R., & Schnall, S. (in press). Emotion/cognition interactions. In D. Reisberg, (Ed.), Oxford Handbook of Cognitive Psychology.
- Schnall, S. (in press). Affect, mood and emotions. In B. McGaw, E. Baker & P. P. Peterson (Eds.), International Encyclopedia of Education (3rd edition). Amsterdam: Elsevier.
Department of Social and Developmental Psychology
University of Cambridge
Free School Lane
Cambridge CB2 3RQ
- Phone: +44 (0) 1223 334 529
- Fax: +44 (0) 1223 334 550