∗ = MAPlab student or staff
In the Pipeline
*Newman, V., Most, S.B., Begg, D.P., & Liddell, B.J. (under review). Trait levels of cognitive reappraisal influence stress reactivity.
Kidd, J., Kimonis, E.R., Liu, C., & Most, S.B. (under review). An elusive deficit: Psychopathic personality traits and aberrant attention to emotional stimuli.
*Onie, S., Notebaert, L., Clarke, P., & Most, S.B. (under review). Investigating the effects of inhibition training on attentional bias change: A simple Bayesian approach to ABM.
*Jin, M., *Onie, S., *Zhao, J.L., Curby, K.M., & Most, S.B. (under review). Altered perceptual processing in violent video game players?: Evidence from emotion-induced blindness.
*Newman, V., Liddell, B.J., Beesley, T., & Most, S.B. (in revision). Failures of attention when high: Fear of heights is associated with poor executive control during a virtual height stressor.
Gutiérrez-Cobo, M.J., Luque, D., Most, S.B., Fernández-Berrocal, P., & Le Pelley, M.E. (in revision). Mixed emotions: Interaction of reward- and emotion-induced attentional bias in rapid serial visual processing.
*Le, L., Most, S.B., *Kennedy, B.L., & White, E.C.. (in revision). States of origin: Stimuli with emotional content and with learned affective value disrupt perception via different mechanisms.
*Kennedy, B.L. & Most, S.B. (in revision). Emotional stimuli disrupt visual awareness regardless of task goals.
2018 and in press
*Zhao, J.L. & Most, S.B. (in press). Manipulations of distractor frequency do not mitigate emotion-induced blindness. Cognition & Emotion.
Le Pelley, M.E., *Watson, P., Pearson, D., *Aberwickrama, R., & Most, S.B. (in press). Winners and losers: Reward and punishment produce biases in nonspatial attention. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory, and Cognition.
Berenbaum, H., Chow, P., Flores, L., Schoenleber, M., Thompson, R., & Most, S.B. (in press). A test of the initiation-termination model of worry. Journal of Experimental Psychopathology.
*Kennedy, B.L., Pearson, D., *Sutton, D., Beesley, T., & Most, S.B. (2018). Spatiotemporal competition and task-relevance shape the spatial distribution of emotional interference during rapid visual processing: Evidence from gaze-contingent eye-tracking. Attention, Perception, & Psychophysics, 80, 426-438.
Grootswagers, T., *Kennedy, B.L., Most, S.B., & Carlson, T.A. (2017). Neural signatures of dynamic emotion constructs in the human brain. Neuropsychologia. epub ahead of print. doi: 10.1016/j.neuropsychologia.2017.10.016
*Kennedy, B.L., *Newman, V.E., & Most, S.B. (2017). Proactive deprioritization of emotional distractors enhances target perception. Emotion. Advance online publication. http://dx.doi.org/10.1037/emo0000362
Most, S.B., *Kennedy, B.L., & *Petras, E.A. (2017). Evidence for improved memory from five minutes of immediate, post-encoding exercise in women. Cognitive Research: Principles and Implications, 2(33). doi.org/10.1186/s41235-017-0068-1
Le Pelley, M.E., Seabrooke, T., *Kennedy, B.L., Pearson, D., & Most, S.B. (2017). Miss it and miss out: Counterproductive nonspatial attentional capture by task-irrelevant, value-related stimuli. Attention, Perception, & Psychophysics, 79, 1628-1642.
*Onie, S. & Most, S.B. (2017). Two roads diverged: Distinct mechanisms of attentional bias differentially predict negative affect and persistent negative thought. Emotion, 17, 884-894.
*Wang, L. & Most, S.B. (2016). The cost of seeing the meaning: Conceptual processing of distractors triggers localized target suppression. Visual Cognition, 24, 473-486.
Most, S.B. (2016). Beyond perceptual judgment: Categorization and emotion shape what we see. [Commentary] Behavioral and Brain Sciences, 39: e253. doi: 10.1017/S0140525X15002514.
Most, S.B. (2014). The regulation of vision: How motivation and emotion shape what we see. In J.P. Forgas & E. Harmon-Jones (Eds.), Motivation and its regulation: The control within (pp. 153-168). New York: Taylor & Francis.
*Kennedy, B.L., Rawding, J., Most, S.B., & Hoffman, J.E. (2014). Emotion-induced blindness reflects competition at early and late processing stages: An ERP study. Cognitive, Affective, and Behavioral Neuroscience, 14, 1485-1498.
Kristjánsson, Á., Óladóttir, B., & Most, S.B. (2013). “Hot” facilitation of “Cool” processing: Emotional distraction can enhance priming of visual search. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Human Perception and Performance, 39, 298-306.
Most, S.B. (2013). Inattentional blindness. In H. Pashler (Ed.), Encyclopedia of the Mind (pp. 403-406). Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage Publications, Inc.
*Wang, L., *Kennedy, B.L., & Most, S.B. (2012). When emotion blinds: A spatiotemporal competition account of emotion-induced blindness. Frontiers in Psychology: Special Topic on Emotion and Cognition. doi: 10.3389/fpsyg.2012.00438
Piech, R.M., McHugo, M., Smith, S.D., Dukic, M.S., Meer, J.V.D., Abou-Khalil, B., Most, S.B., & Zald, D.H. (2011). Attentional capture by emotional stimuli is preserved in patients with amygdala lesions. Neuropsychologia, 49, 3314-3319.
Bredemeier, K., Berenbaum, H., Most, S.B., & Simons, D.J. (2011). Links between neuroticism, emotional distress, and disengaging attention: Evidence from a single target RSVP task. Cognition & Emotion, 25, 1510-1519.
Moser, J.S., Most, S.B., & Simons, R.F. (2010). Increasing negative emotions by reappraisal enhances subsequent attentional control: A combined behavioral and electrophysiology study. Cognitive, Affective, and Behavioral Neuroscience, 10, 195-207.
Most, S.B. (2009). Emotional influences on perception. In E.B. Goldstein (Ed.), The Sage Encyclopedia of Perception. Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage Publications, Inc.
Most, S.B. (2009). Attention and emotion. In E.B. Goldstein (Ed.), The Sage Encyclopedia of Perception. Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage Publications, Inc.
Gray, J.R., Schaefer, A., Braver, T.S., & Most, S.B. (2005). Affect and the resolution of cognitive control dilemmas. In L. Feldman Barret, P. Niedenthal, & P. Winkielman (Eds.), Emotion and Consciousness (pp. 67-94). New York: Guilford Press.
Most, S.B., Simons, D.J., Scholl, B.J., Jimenez, R., Clifford, E., & Chabris, C.F. (2001). How not to be seen: The contribution of similarity and selective ignoring to sustained inattentional blindness. Psychological Science, 12, 9-17.