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Overview

Professor Richard Crisp

Head of Department

BA (Oxon) PhD (Wales) C. Psychol. FAPS FBPsS FAcSS


Affiliations
AffiliationRoom numberTelephone
Head of Department in the Department of PsychologyL52+44 (0) 191 33 43276
Fellow in the Durham Research Methods Centre  
Fellow of Wolfson Research Institute for Health and Wellbeing  

Biography

Richard joined Durham University as Head of the Department of Psychology in August 2017.

Prior to this he held positions as Professor of Social Psychology at the University of Sheffield, Head of the School of Psychology at the University of Kent, and Associate Dean for Research and Enterprise at the Aston Business School. 

Richard’s research covers the full range of topics that comprise social psychology, from stereotyping to social influence, from attitudes to attraction. He has made a particular contribution to intergroup relations research by proposing and developing the “imagined contact hypothesis”, the idea that mental simulation can promote change in social attitudes. More recently he proposed and developed the CPAG (Categorization-Processing-Adaptation-Generalisation) model of cognitive growth through diversity experience. This work has been published in over 150 academic papers, in journals such as American PsychologistPsychological Bulletin and Science.

As a passionate advocate for translational science, Richard has blogged for the New York based magazine Psychology Today and recently published a popular science book, The Social Brain: How Diversity Made The Modern Mind. Richard is also author of the undergraduate textbook Essential Social Psychology (3rd edition), and Social Psychology: A Very Short Introduction, part of the popular Oxford University Press series designed to introduce new subjects to the widest possible audience.

Richard has written many articles on social and behavioural science for the trade, national and international press (e.g., The Guardian, Scientific American, THES, HR magazine, Vision Dubai, i-D magazine, and The Singapore Times). He regularly gives public lectures, and presentations to both public and private sector organisations, charities and governmental agencies.

Richard is committed to supporting and shaping the future of psychological science and has held roles as ESRC Main Panel GAP member and Deputy Chair of the British Psychological Society Research Board. He is Editor-in-Chief at the Journal of Applied Social Psychology and has just launched a brand new journal, the Journal of Theoretical Social Psychology, specifically designed to stimulate creativity and new thinking in the field. He is currently REF2021 Sub-Panel Member and Inter-disciplinary Advisor for UoA: 4 Psychology, Psychiatry and Neuroscience.

Richard is a Fellow of the Academy of Social Sciences, Fellow of the Association for Psychological Science, and Fellow of the British Psychological Society.

Publications

Chapter in book

  • Crisp, Richard J. & Turner, Rhiannon N. (2012). THE IMAGINED CONTACT HYPOTHESIS. In ADVANCES IN EXPERIMENTAL SOCIAL PSYCHOLOGY, VOL 46. Olson, JM & Zanna, MP 525 B STREET, SUITE 1900, SAN DIEGO, CA 92101-4495 USA: ELSEVIER ACADEMIC PRESS INC. 46: 125-182.
  • Crisp, Richard J. & Hewstone, Miles (2007). Multiple social categorization. In ADANCES IN EXPERIMENTAL SOCIAL PSYCHOLOGY, VOL 39. Zanna, MP 525 B STREET, SUITE 1900, SAN DIEGO, CA 92101-4495 USA: ELSEVIER ACADEMIC PRESS INC. 39: 163-254.

Journal Article

  • Husnu, Senel & Crisp, Richard J. (2010). Elaboration enhances the imagined contact effect. JOURNAL OF EXPERIMENTAL SOCIAL PSYCHOLOGY 46(6): 943-950.
  • Crisp, RJ & Hewstone, M (1999). Subcategorization of physical stimuli: category differentiation and decategorization processes. EUROPEAN JOURNAL OF SOCIAL PSYCHOLOGY 29(5-6): 665-671.
  • Cohen-Chen, Smadar, Crisp, Richard J. & Halperin, Eran (2017). A New Appraisal-Based Framework Underlying Hope in Conflict Resolution. Emotion Review 9(3): 208-214.
  • Hall, Natalie R., Crisp, Richard J. & Suen, Mein-woei (2009). Reducing Implicit Prejudice by Blurring Intergroup Boundaries. Basic and Applied Social Psychology 31(3): 244-254.
  • Crisp, RJ, Stone, CH & Hall, NR (2006). Recategorization and subgroup identification: Predicting and preventing threats from common ingroups. PERSONALITY AND SOCIAL PSYCHOLOGY BULLETIN 32(2): 230-243.
  • Crisp, Richard J. & Abrams, Dominic (2008). Improving intergroup attitudes and reducing stereotype threat: An integrated contact model. EUROPEAN REVIEW OF SOCIAL PSYCHOLOGY 19: 242-284.
  • Husnu, Senel & Crisp, Richard John (2011). Enhancing the Imagined Contact Effect. JOURNAL OF SOCIAL PSYCHOLOGY 151(1): 113-116.
  • Meleady, Rose & Crisp, Richard J. (2017). Take it to the top: Imagined interactions with leaders elevates organizational identification. The Leadership Quarterly 28(5): 621-638.
  • Prati, Francesca, Crisp, Richard J., Pratto, Felicia & Rubini, Monica (2016). Encouraging majority support for immigrant access to health services: Multiple categorization and social identity complexity as antecedents of health equality. Group Processes & Intergroup Relations 19(4, SI): 426-438.
  • Rosenthal, H. E. S., Walsh, J., Crisp, R. J., Farrow, C. V., Waugh, M. J., Blissett, J. & Millings, A. (2012). Attachment anxiety and friendship group identification under attachment threat: the moderating role of priming support network expectations. Personality and Individual Differences 53(5): 562-567.
  • Goclowska, Malgorzata A., Crisp, Richard J. & Labuschagne, Kirsty (2013). Can counter-stereotypes boost flexible thinking? Group Processes & Intergroup Relations 16(2): 217-231.
  • Abrams, Dominic, Crisp, Richard J., Marques, Sibila, Fagg, Emily, Bedford, Lauren & Provias, Dimitri (2008). Threat Inoculation: Experienced and Imagined Intergenerational Contact Prevents Stereotype Threat Effects on Older People's Math Performance. PSYCHOLOGY AND AGING 23(4): 934-939.
  • Crisp, RJ & Beck, SR (2005). Reducing intergroup bias: The moderating role of ingroup identification. GROUP PROCESSES \& INTERGROUP RELATIONS 8(2): 173-185.
  • Lewis, A & Crisp, RJ (2004). Measuring social identity in the professional context of provision for pupils with special needs. SCHOOL PSYCHOLOGY INTERNATIONAL 25(4): 404-421.
  • Crisp, RJ, Hewstone, M & Cairns, E (2001). Multiple identities in Northern Ireland: Hierarchical ordering in the representation of group membership. BRITISH JOURNAL OF SOCIAL PSYCHOLOGY 40(4): 501-514.
  • Hall, Natalie R. & Crisp, Richard J. (2008). Assimilation and contrast to group primes: The moderating role of ingroup identification. JOURNAL OF EXPERIMENTAL SOCIAL PSYCHOLOGY 44(2): 344-353.
  • Crisp, RJ & Nicel, JK (2004). Disconfirming intergroup evaluations: Asymmetric effects for in-groups and out-groups. JOURNAL OF SOCIAL PSYCHOLOGY 144(3): 247-271.
  • Crisp, Richard J., Heuston, Sarah, Farr, Matthew J. & Turner, Rhiannon N. (2007). Seeing red or feeling blue: Differentiated intergroup emotions and ingroup identification in soccer fans. GROUP PROCESSES \& INTERGROUP RELATIONS 10(1): 9-26.
  • Stathi, Sofia, Tsantila, Katerina & Crisp, Richard J. (2012). Imagining Intergroup Contact Can Combat Mental Health Stigma by Reducing Anxiety, Avoidance and Negative Stereotyping. Journal of Social Psychology 152(6): 746-757.
  • Meleady, R., Crisp, R. J., Hodson, G. & Earle, M. (2019). On the Generalization of Intergroup Contact: A Taxonomy of Transfer Effects. Current Directions in Psychological Science 28(5): 430-435.
  • Crisp, Richard J. & Meleady, Rose (2013). On the evolutionary origins of revenge and forgiveness: A converging systems hypothesis. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 36(1): 19-20.
  • Crisp, RJ, Perks, N, Stone, CH & Farr, MJ (2004). Cognitive busyness and the processing of evaluative information in intergroup contexts. JOURNAL OF SOCIAL PSYCHOLOGY 144(5): 541-544.
  • Guimond, Serge, Crisp, Richard J., De Oliveira, Pierre, Kamiejski, Rodolphe, Kteily, Nour, Kuepper, Beate, Lalonde, Richard N., Levin, Shana, Pratto, Felicia, Tougas, Francine, Sidanius, Jim & Zick, Andreas (2013). Diversity Policy, Social Dominance, and Intergroup Relations: Predicting Prejudice in Changing Social and Political Contexts. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology 104(6): 941-958.
  • Goclowska, Malgorzata A. & Crisp, Richard J. (2013). On counter-stereotypes and creative cognition: When interventions for reducing prejudice can boost divergent thinking. Thinking Skills and Creativity 8: 72-79.
  • Crisp, Richard J., Birtel, Michele D. & Meleady, Rose (2011). Mental Simulations of Social Thought and Action: Trivial Tasks or Tools for Transforming Social Policy? CURRENT DIRECTIONS IN PSYCHOLOGICAL SCIENCE 20(4): 261-264.
  • Vezzali, Loris, Stathi, Sofia, Crisp, Richard J., Giovannini, Dino, Capozza, Dora & Gaertner, Samuel L. (2015). Imagined Intergroup Contact and Common Ingroup Identity An Integrative Approach. Social Psychology 46(5): 265-276.
  • Rubin, Mark, Paolini, Stefania & Crisp, Richard J. (2010). A processing fluency explanation of bias against migrants. JOURNAL OF EXPERIMENTAL SOCIAL PSYCHOLOGY 46(1): 21-28.
  • Hodson, G., Crisp, R. J., Meleady, R. & Earle, M. (2018). Intergroup Contact as an Agent of Cognitive Liberalization. Perspectives on Psychological Science 13(5): 523-548.
  • Leicht, Carola, Crisp, Richard J. & de Moura, Georgina Randsley (2013). Need for Structure Predicts Leadership Preference. Group Dynamics: Theory, Research, and Practice 17(1): 53-66.
  • Stathi, Sofia & Crisp, Richard J. (2010). Intergroup contact and the projection of positivity. INTERNATIONAL JOURNAL OF INTERCULTURAL RELATIONS 34(6): 580-591.
  • Meleady, R. & Crisp, R. J. (2017). Redefining climate change inaction as temporal intergroup bias: Temporally adapted interventions for reducing prejudice may help elicit environmental protection. Journal of Environmental Psychology 53: 206-212.
  • Voci, Alberto, Hewstone, Miles, Crisp, Richard J. & Rubin, Mark (2008). Majority, minority, and parity: Effects of gender and group size on perceived group variability. SOCIAL PSYCHOLOGY QUARTERLY 71(2): 114-142.
  • Rubin, Mark, Paolini, Stefania & Crisp, Richard J. (2013). Linguistic Description Moderates the Evaluations of Counterstereotypical People. Social Psychology 44(4): 289-298.
  • Crisp, Richard J. & Turner, Rhiannon N. (2009). Can imagined interactions produce positive perceptions?: Reducing prejudice through simulated social contact. American Psychologist 64(4): 231-240.
  • Randsley de Moura, G., Leicht, C., Leite, A. C., Crisp, R. J. & Gocłowska, M. A. (2018). Leadership Diversity: Effects of Counterstereotypical Thinking on the Support for Women Leaders under Uncertainty. Journal of Social Issues 74(1): 165-183.
  • Miles, Eleanor & Crisp, Richard J. (2014). A meta-analytic test of the imagined contact hypothesis. Group Processes & Intergroup Relations 17(1): 3-26.
  • Paolini, Stefania, Crisp, Richard J. & McIntyre, Kylie (2009). Accountability moderates member-to-group generalization: Testing a dual process model of stereotype change. JOURNAL OF EXPERIMENTAL SOCIAL PSYCHOLOGY 45(4): 676-685.
  • Di Bella, Laura & Crisp, Richard J. (2016). Women's adaptation to STEM domains promotes resilience and a lesser reliance on heuristic thinking. Group Processes & Intergroup Relations 19(2): 184-201.
  • Birtel, Michele D. & Crisp, Richard J. (2015). Psychotherapy and Social Change: Utilizing Principles of Cognitive-Behavioral Therapy to Help Develop New Prejudice-Reduction Interventions. Frontiers in Psychology 6: 1771.
  • Rosenthal, H. E. S. & Crisp, R. J. (2006). Reducing stereotype threat by blurring intergroup boundaries. Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin 32(4): 501-511.
  • Hewstone, Miles, Crisp, Richard J., Contarello, Alberta, Voci, Alberto, Conway, Laura, Marletta, Giorgia & Willis, Hazel (2006). Tokens in the tower: Perceptual processes and interaction dynamics in academic settings with `Skewed', `Tilted' and `Balanced' sex ratios. GROUP PROCESSES \& INTERGROUP RELATIONS 9(4): 509-532.
  • Prati, Francesca, Crisp, Richard J. & Rubini, Monica (2015). Counter-stereotypes reduce emotional intergroup bias by eliciting surprise in the face of unexpected category combinations. Journal of Experimental Social Psychology 61: 31-43.
  • Cohen-Chen, Smadar, Crisp, Richard J. & Halperin, Eran (2017). Hope Comes in Many Forms: Out-Group Expressions of Hope Override Low Support and Promote Reconciliation in Conflicts. Social Psychological and Personality Science 8(2): 153-161.
  • Hutter, RRC & Crisp, RJ (2006). Implications of cognitive busyness for the perception of category conjunctions. JOURNAL OF SOCIAL PSYCHOLOGY 146(2): 253-256.
  • Crisp, RJ, Hewstone, M & Rubin, M (2001). Does multiple categorization reduce intergroup bias? PERSONALITY AND SOCIAL PSYCHOLOGY BULLETIN 27(1): 76-89.
  • Turner, Rhiannon N., Crisp, Richard J. & Lambert, Emily (2007). Imagining intergroup contact can improve intergroup attitudes. GROUP PROCESSES \& INTERGROUP RELATIONS 10(4): 427-441.
  • Hutter, RRC & Crisp, RJ (2005). The composition of category conjunctions. PERSONALITY AND SOCIAL PSYCHOLOGY BULLETIN 31(5): 647-657.
  • Leicht, Carola, de Moura, Georgina Randsley & Crisp, Richard J. (2014). Contesting gender stereotypes stimulates generalized fairness in the selection of leaders. Leadership Quarterly 25(5): 1025-1039.
  • Crisp, Richard J., Hutter, Russell R. C. & Young, Bryony (2009). When mere exposure leads to less liking: The incremental threat effect in intergroup contexts. BRITISH JOURNAL OF PSYCHOLOGY 100: 133-149.
  • Crisp, Richard J. & Husnu, Shenel (2011). Attributional processes underlying imagined contact effects. GROUP PROCESSES \& INTERGROUP RELATIONS 14(2): 275-287.
  • Cohen-Chen, S., van Kleef, G. A., Crisp, R. J. & Halperin, E. (2019). Dealing in Hope: Does Observing Hope Expressions Increase Conciliatory Attitudes in Intergroup Conflict? Journal of Experimental Social Psychology 83: 102-111.
  • Stathi, Sofia, Crisp, Richard J. & Hogg, Michael A. (2011). Imagining Intergroup Contact Enables Member-to-Group Generalization. GROUP DYNAMICS-THEORY RESEARCH AND PRACTICE 15(3): 275-284.
  • Stone, Catriona H. & Crisp, Richard J. (2007). Superordinate and subgroup identification as predictors of intergroup evaluation in common ingroup contexts. GROUP PROCESSES \& INTERGROUP RELATIONS 10(4): 493-513.
  • Birtel, Michele D. & Crisp, Richard J. (2012). Imagining intergroup contact is more cognitively difficult for people higher in intergroup anxiety but this does not detract from its effectiveness. GROUP PROCESSES \& INTERGROUP RELATIONS 15(6): 744-761.
  • Stathi, Sofia & Crisp, Richard J. (2008). Imagining intergroup contact promotes projection to outgroups. JOURNAL OF EXPERIMENTAL SOCIAL PSYCHOLOGY 44(4): 943-957.
  • Goclowska, Malgorzata A. & Crisp, Richard J. (2014). How Dual-Identity Processes Foster Creativity. Review of General Psychology 18(3): 216-236.
  • Crisp, Richard J. & Meleady, Rose (2012). Adapting to a Multicultural Future. Science 336(6083): 853-855.
  • Rosenthal, H. E. S., Crisp, R. J. & Suen, M.-W. (2007). Improving performance expectancies in stereotypic domains: Task relevance and the reduction of stereotype threat. European Journal of Social Psychology 37(3): 586-597.
  • Prati, F., Vasiljevic, M., Crisp, R. J. & Rubini, M. (2015). Some extended psychological benefits of challenging social stereotypes: Decreased dehumanization and a reduced reliance on heuristic thinking. Group Processes & Intergroup Relations 18(6): 801-816.
  • Vezzali, L., Birtel, M. D., Di Bernardoa, G. A., Stathi, S., Crisp, R. J., Cadamuroa, A. & Visintin, E. P. (2020). Don’t Hurt my Outgroup Friend: Imagined Contact Promotes Intentions to Counteract Bullying. Group Processes & Intergroup Relations 23(5): 643-663.
  • Crisp, RJ, Hewstone, M, Richards, Z & Paolini, S (2003). Inclusiveness and crossed categorization: Effects on co-joined category evaluations of in-group and out-group primes. BRITISH JOURNAL OF SOCIAL PSYCHOLOGY 42(1): 25-38.
  • Maitner, Angela T., Mackie, Diane M., Claypool, Heather M. & Crisp, Richard J. (2010). Identity salience moderates processing of group-relevant information. JOURNAL OF EXPERIMENTAL SOCIAL PSYCHOLOGY 46(2): 441-444.
  • Birtel, Michele D. & Crisp, Richard J. (2012). “Treating” Prejudice: An Exposure-Therapy Approach to Reducing Negative Reactions Toward Stigmatized Groups. Psychological Science 23(11): 1379-1386.
  • Halperin, Eran, Crisp, Richard J., Husnu, Shenel, Trzesniewski, Kali H., Dweck, Carol S. & Gross, James J. (2012). Promoting Intergroup Contact by Changing Beliefs: Group Malleability, Intergroup Anxiety, and Contact Motivation. EMOTION 12(6): 1192-1195.
  • Turner, Rhiannon N. & Crisp, Richard J. (2010). Explaining the relationship between ingroup identification and intergroup bias following recategorization: A self-regulation theory analysis. GROUP PROCESSES \& INTERGROUP RELATIONS 13(2, SI): 251-261.
  • Crisp, RJ & Hewstone, M (2001). Multiple categorization and implicit intergroup bias: differential category dominance and the positive-negative asymmetry effect. EUROPEAN JOURNAL OF SOCIAL PSYCHOLOGY 31(1): 45-62.
  • Crisp, Richard J. & Turner, Rhiannon N. (2011). Cognitive Adaptation to the Experience of Social and Cultural Diversity. PSYCHOLOGICAL BULLETIN 137(2): 242-266.
  • Vezzali, Loris, Stathi, Sofia, Crisp, Richard J. & Capozza, Dora (2015). Comparing direct and imagined intergroup contact among children: Effects on outgroup stereotypes and helping intentions. International Journal of Intercultural Relations 49: 46-53.
  • Turner, Rhiannon N. & Crisp, Richard J. (2010). Imagining intergroup contact reduces implicit prejudice. BRITISH JOURNAL OF SOCIAL PSYCHOLOGY 49(1): 129-142.
  • Crisp, Richard J. & Birtel, Michele D. (2014). Reducing Prejudice Through Mental Imagery: Notes on Replication, Interpretation, and Generalization. Psychological Science 25(3): 840-841.
  • Vezzali, Loris, Crisp, Richard J., Stathi, Sofia & Giovannini, Dino (2015). Imagined intergroup contact facilitates intercultural communication for college students on academic exchange programs. Group Processes & Intergroup Relations 18(1): 66-75.
  • Hewstone, Miles, Crisp, Richard J. & Turner, Rhiannon N. (2011). Perceptions of Gender Group Variability in Majority and Minority Contexts Two Field Studies with Nurses and Police Officers. SOCIAL PSYCHOLOGY 42(2): 135-143.
  • Goclowska, Malgorzata A., Baas, Matthijs, Crisp, Richard J. & De Dreu, Carsten K. W. (2014). Whether Social Schema Violations Help or Hurt Creativity Depends on Need for Structure. Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin 40(8): 959-971.
  • Cohen-Chen, Smadar, Crisp, Richard J. & Halperin, Eran (2015). Perceptions of a Changing World Induce Hope and Promote Peace in Intractable Conflicts. Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin 41(4): 498-512.
  • Peker, Muejde, Crisp, Richard J. & Hogg, Michael A. (2010). Predictors of ingroup projection: The roles of superordinate category coherence and complexity. GROUP PROCESSES \& INTERGROUP RELATIONS 13(4): 525-542.
  • Crisp, Richard J., Walsh, Judi & Hewstone, Miles (2006). Crossed categorization in common ingroup contexts. PERSONALITY AND SOCIAL PSYCHOLOGY BULLETIN 32(9): 1204-1218.
  • Guimond, S, Chatard, A, Martinot, D, Crisp, RJ & Redersdorff, S (2006). Social comparison, self-stereotyping, and gender differences in self-construals. JOURNAL OF PERSONALITY AND SOCIAL PSYCHOLOGY 90(2): 221-242.
  • Hall, NR & Crisp, RJ (2005). Considering multiple criteria for social categorization can reduce intergroup bias. PERSONALITY AND SOCIAL PSYCHOLOGY BULLETIN 31(10): 1435-1444.
  • Hutter, Russell R. C., Crisp, Richard J., Humphreys, Glyn W., Waters, Gillian M. & Moffitt, Graham (2009). The Dynamics of Category Conjunctions. GROUP PROCESSES \& INTERGROUP RELATIONS 12(5): 673-686.
  • Prati, Francesca, Crisp, Richard J., Meleady, Rose & Rubini, Monica (2016). Humanizing Outgroups Through Multiple Categorization: The Roles of Individuation and Threat. Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin 42(4): 526-539.
  • Hutter, Russell R. C. & Crisp, Richard J. (2008). Reduced Constituent Category Application in Surprising Combinations. JOURNAL OF SOCIAL PSYCHOLOGY 148(2): 247-251.
  • Meleady, Rose & Crisp, Richard J. (2014). Systematic revisions to inherent notions may shape improvements in cognitive infrastructure. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 37(5): 495-496.
  • Crisp, Richard J., Husnu, Senel, Meleady, Rose, Stathi, Sofia & Turner, Rhiannon N. (2010). From imagery to intention: A dual route model of imagined contact effects. EUROPEAN REVIEW OF SOCIAL PSYCHOLOGY 21: 188-236.
  • Rosenthal, H. E. S. & Crisp, R. J. (2007). Choking under pressure: When an additional positive stereotype affects performance for domain identified male mathematics students. European Journal of Psychology of Education 22(3): 317-326.
  • Hall, Natalie R. & Crisp, Richard J. (2010). Self-Activation and Out-Group Contrast. JOURNAL OF SOCIAL PSYCHOLOGY 150(5): 423-427.
  • Meleady, Rose, Hopthrow, Tim & Crisp, Richard J. (2013). Simulating Social Dilemmas: Promoting Cooperative Behavior Through Imagined Group Discussion. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology 104(5): 839-853.
  • Birtel, M.D., Di Bernardo, A. Stathi, S., Crisp, R. J., Cadamuro, A. & Vezzali, L. (2019). Imagining Contact Reduces Prejudice in Pre-School Children. Social Development 28(4): 1054-1073.
  • Crisp, Richard J., Turner, Rhiannon N. & Hewstone, Miles (2010). Common Ingroups and Complex Identities: Routes to Reducing Bias in Multiple Category Contexts. GROUP DYNAMICS-THEORY RESEARCH AND PRACTICE 14(1): 32-46.
  • Damer, Ekaterina Webb, Thomas L. & Crisp, Richard J. (2019). Diversity May Help the Uninterested: Evidence that Exposure to Counter-stereotypes Promotes Cognitive Reflection for People Low (But not High) in Need for Cognition. Group Processes and Intergroup Relations 22(8): 1079-1093.
  • Vasiljevic, M. & Crisp, R. J. (2013). Tolerance by Surprise: Evidence for a Generalized Reduction in Prejudice and Increased Egalitarianism through Novel Category Combination. PLoS ONE 8(3): e57106.
  • Vezzali, Loris, Goclowska, Malgorzata A., Crisp, Richard J. & Stathi, Sofia (2016). On the relationship between cultural diversity and creativity in education: The moderating role of communal versus divisional mindset. Thinking Skills and Creativity 21: 152-157.
  • Meleady, R., Crisp, R. J., Dhont, K. & Hopthrow, T. (2020). Intergroup Contact, Social Dominance and Environmental Concern: A Test of the Cognitive-Liberalization Hypothesis. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology 118(6): 1146-1164.
  • Crisp, RJ & Hewstone, M (2000). Crossed categorization and intergroup bias: The moderating roles of intergroup and affective context. JOURNAL OF EXPERIMENTAL SOCIAL PSYCHOLOGY 36(4): 357-383.
  • Crisp, R. J., Farrow, C. V., Rosenthal, H. E. S., Walsh, J., Blissett, J. & Penn, Nicola M. K. (2009). Interpersonal attachment predicts identification with groups. Journal of Experimental Social Psychology 45(1): 115-122.
  • Crisp, Richard J., Miles, Eleanor & Husnu, Shenel (2014). Support for the Replicability of Imagined Contact Effects. Social Psychology 45(4): 303-304.
  • Husnu, Shenel & Crisp, Richard J. (2015). Perspective-taking mediates the imagined contact effect. International Journal of Intercultural Relations 44: 29-34.
  • Cohen-Chen, Smadar, Halperin, Eran, Crisp, Richard J. & Gross, James J. (2014). Hope in the Middle East: Malleability Beliefs, Hope, and the Willingness to Compromise for Peace. Social Psychological and Personality Science 5(1): 67-75.

Supervision students