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Social perception of faces around the world: How well does the valence-dominance model generalize across world regions? (Registered Report Stage 1)

Contributors:
  1. Peter Babinčák
  2. Krystian Barzykowski
  3. Martha Lucia Borras-Guevara
  4. Sun Jun Cai
  5. Lilian Carvalho
  6. William J Chopik
  7. Vinet Coetzee
  8. Corey L Cook
  9. Ana Maria Fernandez
  10. Paulo RS Ferreira
  11. Heather D Flowe
  12. Gwendolyn Gardiner
  13. Isaac González-Santoyo
  14. Amanda C Hahn
  15. Javad Hatami
  16. Natalia Irrazabal
  17. Zhongqing Jiang
  18. Julia Junger
  19. Gwenael Kaminski
  20. Monica A Koehn
  21. Georgina W Mburu
  22. Arash Monajem
  23. JA Muñoz-reyes
  24. Tonje Kvande Nielsen
  25. Julian A Oldmeadow
  26. Asil Ali Özdoğru
  27. Isabel R Pinto
  28. Pablo Polo
  29. John Protzko
  30. Oscar R Sánchez
  31. Diana R Santos
  32. Guyan Sloane
  33. Sara Álvarez Solas
  34. Therese E Sverdrup
  35. Chrystalle B Y Tan
  36. Kokwei Tan
  37. Dong Tiantian
  38. Enrique Turiegano
  39. Kim Uittenhove
  40. Eugenio Valderrama
  41. Jaroslava Varella Valentova
  42. Varella, M A C
  43. David White
  44. Anna Wlodarczyk
  45. Wen-Jing Yan

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Description: Over the last ten years, Oosterhof and Todorov’s (2008) valence-dominance model of social judgments of faces has emerged as the most prominent account of how we evaluate faces on social dimensions. In this model, two dimensions (valence and dominance) underpin social judgments of faces. How well this model generalizes across world regions is a critical, yet unanswered, question. We will address this question by replicating Oosterhof and Todorov’s (2008) methodology across all world regions (Africa, Asia, Central America and Mexico, Eastern Europe, Middle East, USA and Canada, Australia and New Zealand, Scandinavia, South America, UK, Western Europe, total N ≥ 9525) and using a diverse set of face stimuli. If we uncover systematic regional differences in social judgments, this will fundamentally change how social perception research is done and interpreted. If we find consistency across regions, this will ground future theory in an appropriately powered empirical test of an underlying assumption.

License: CC-By Attribution 4.0 International

This project represents a pending preprint submitted to PsyArXiv . Learn more about how to work with preprint files. View preprint

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