Below I provide a list of current publications.
Note: All articles are the sole copyright of the respective publishers. Materials are provided for educational use only. Downloading of materials constitutes an agreement that the materials are for personal use only.
Monroe, A. E. & Plant, E. A. (in press). The Dark Side of Morality: Prioritizing Sanctity Over Care Motivates Dehumanization and Prejudice Toward Sexual Out-Groups. Journal of Experimental Psychology: General.
Makhanovaa, A., Plant, E. A., Monroe, A. E., & Maner, J. K. (2018). Binding together to avoid disease: The behavioral immune system affects moral worldviews. Evolutionary Behavioral Sciences.
Monroe, A. E., Dillon, K. D., Guglielmo, S., & Baumeister, R. F. (2018). It's not what you do, but what everyone else does: On the role of descriptive norms and subjectivism in moral judgment. Journal of Experimental Social Psychology, 77, 1-10.
Monroe A. E., Ainsworth, S., Baumeister, R. F., & Vohs, K. D. (2017). Reminders of the future heighten risk aversion in financial decision making, trust, and moral judgment. Social Cognition, 35, 66-78.
Monroe, A. E. & Malle, B. F. (2017). Two paths to blame: Intentionality directs moral information processing along two distinct tracks. Journal of Experimental Psychology: General, 146, 123-133
Monroe, A. E., Brady, G. & Malle, B. F. (2016). This isn’t the free will worth looking for: General free will beliefs do not influence moral judgments, agent-specific choice ascriptions do. Social Psychological and Personality Science, 8, 191-199.
Monroe, A. E., Vohs, K. D., & Baumeister, R. F. (2016). Free will evolved for morality and culture. In Miller A. (Ed.). The Social Psychology of Good and Evil (2nd ed). (pp. 41-51). New York, NY: Guilford Press.
Baumeister, R.F. & Monroe, A. E. (2014). Recent Research on Free Will: Conceptualizations, Beliefs, and Processes. In Olson, J. M. and Zanna, M. P. (Eds.) Advances in Experimental Social Psychology, 50, 1-52.
Monroe, A. E., Dillon, K. D., & Malle, B. F. (2014). Bringing free will down to earth: People’s psychological concept of free will and its role in moral judgment. Consciousness and Cognition, 27, 100-108.
Monroe, A. E. & Reeder, G. D. (2014). Observing obedience: How sophisticated are social perceivers? Journal of Social Issues, 70, 554-557.
Malle, B. F., Guglielmo, S., & Monroe, A. E. (2012). Moral, cognitive, and social: The nature of blame. In J. Forgas, K. Fiedler, and C. Sedikides (Eds.), Social thinking and interpersonal behaviour. Philadelphia, PA: Psychology Press.
Monroe, A. E. & Malle, B. F. (2010). From uncaused will to conscious choice: The need to study, not speculate about people’s folk concept of free will. Review of Philosophy and Psychology, 9, 211-224.
Pryor, J.B., Reeder, G.D., Monroe, A. E. & Patel, A (2008). Stigmas and pro-social behavior: Are people reluctant to help stigmatized persons? In S. Stürmer & M. Snyder (Eds.), The psychology of prosocial behavior: Group processes, intergroup relations, and helping (pp 59-80). London: Blackwell Publishers.
Reeder, G. D., Monroe, A. E., Pryor, J. B. (2008). Impressions of Milgram’s obedient teachers: Situational cues inform inferences about motives and traits. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 95, 1-17.