Social psychology and S Guide - Resources and Review

Resources include preprints and abstracts of papers which examine the mental representations underlying social processes such as perception, judgement and influence. Papers are arranged alphabetically by author, and a selection may be obtained in full text.
Based on observations and practices from many cultures, the transpersonal perspective is informed by modern psychology, the humanities and human sciences, as well as by contemporary spiritual disciplines and the wisdom. Includes contents pages from the Journal of Transpersonal Psychology.
Refereed journal covering all aspects of social psychology.
Set of links to selected, evaluated and annotated Internet resources about personality.
Set of resources including Coon's Introduction to Psychology, Kalat's Biological Psychology, and Barlow and Durand's Abnormal Psychology, with access to interactive elements and a searchable catalogue.
Electronic journal and web site looking at psychoanalytic and related psychodynamic approaches to bear on group, institutional, cultural and political processes. Includes an archive of contributions to the journal, writings under consideration, and a facility for reader feedback.
Resource established to accompany a Channel 4 series investigating the human disgust response and the various uses to which associated reactions can be put. Considers what disgusts different people and why, how this is often used to isolate particular social groups, and methods employed by artists in an attempt to diminish the disparity between our hygienic ideals and the grimy reality of our surroundings. The question of whether disgust is an innate or learned characteristic is discussed.
Collection of documents in clinical and health psychology, personality psychology, human
computer interaction, psychophysiology, research methods, statistics and diagnostic issues.
Dictionary of gestures, signs, and body language cues from the Centre for Nonverbal Studies which aims to advance the study of human communication in all forms excepting oral means. Draws on the work of anthropologists, archaeologists, biologists, linguists, psychiatrists, psychologists, and semioticians to provide a compendium of brief essays on the way people say things without speaking.
Nb = 9