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Philip A Gable
Philip A Gable
Professor of Psychology, The University of Delaware
Verified email at udel.edu - Homepage
Title
Cited by
Cited by
Year
Estimating the reproducibility of psychological science
Open Science Collaboration
Science 349 (6251), aac4716, 2015
93632015
The role of asymmetric frontal cortical activity in emotion-related phenomena: A review and update
E Harmon-Jones, PA Gable, CK Peterson
Biological psychology 84 (3), 451-462, 2010
10952010
Approach-motivated positive affect reduces breadth of attention
PA Gable, E Harmon-Jones
Psychological science 19 (5), 476-482, 2008
8772008
The motivational dimensional model of affect: Implications for breadth of attention, memory, and cognitive categorisation
P Gable, E Harmon-Jones
Cognition and Emotion 24 (2), 322-337, 2010
5482010
The blues broaden, but the nasty narrows: Attentional consequences of negative affects low and high in motivational intensity
P Gable, E Harmon-Jones
Psychological Science 21 (2), 211-215, 2010
4862010
Does negative affect always narrow and positive affect always broaden the mind? Considering the influence of motivational intensity on cognitive scope
E Harmon-Jones, PA Gable, TF Price
Current Directions in Psychological Science 22 (4), 301-307, 2013
3852013
On the role of asymmetric frontal cortical activity in approach and withdrawal motivation: An updated review of the evidence
E Harmon‐Jones, PA Gable
Psychophysiology 55 (1), e12879, 2018
3792018
Attitudes toward emotions.
E Harmon-Jones, C Harmon-Jones, DM Amodio, PA Gable
Journal of personality and social psychology 101 (6), 1332, 2011
2902011
Neural activity underlying the effect of approach-motivated positive affect on narrowed attention
E Harmon-Jones, PA Gable
Psychological Science 20 (4), 406-409, 2009
2532009
Time flies when you’re having approach-motivated fun: Effects of motivational intensity on time perception
PA Gable, BD Poole
Psychological science 23 (8), 879-886, 2012
2222012
The effect of low versus high approach-motivated positive affect on memory for peripherally versus centrally presented information.
PA Gable, E Harmon-Jones
Emotion 10 (4), 599, 2010
2012010
Relative left frontal activation to appetitive stimuli: Considering the role of individual differences
P Gable, E Harmon‐Jones
Psychophysiology 45 (2), 275-278, 2008
1742008
Late positive potential to appetitive stimuli and local attentional bias.
PA Gable, E Harmon-Jones
Emotion 10 (3), 441, 2010
1732010
The influence of affective states varying in motivational intensity on cognitive scope
E Harmon-Jones, PA Gable, TF Price
Frontiers in integrative neuroscience 6, 73, 2012
1372012
Attentional consequences of pregoal and postgoal positive affects.
PA Gable, E Harmon-Jones
Emotion 11 (6), 1358, 2011
1352011
Anger perceptually and conceptually narrows cognitive scope.
PA Gable, BD Poole, E Harmon-Jones
Journal of Personality and Social Psychology 109 (1), 163, 2015
1312015
The influence of affective states on cognitive broadening/narrowing: Considering the importance of motivational intensity
E Harmon‐Jones, TF Price, PA Gable
Social and Personality Psychology Compass 6 (4), 314-327, 2012
1282012
Leaning embodies desire: Evidence that leaning forward increases relative left frontal cortical activation to appetitive stimuli
E Harmon-Jones, PA Gable, TF Price
Biological psychology 87 (2), 311-313, 2011
1192011
Does arousal per se account for the influence of appetitive stimuli on attentional scope and the late positive potential?
PA Gable, E Harmon‐Jones
Psychophysiology 50 (4), 344-350, 2013
1092013
The effects of reward magnitude on reward processing: An averaged and single trial event-related potential study
CC Meadows, PA Gable, KR Lohse, MW Miller
Biological Psychology 118, 154-160, 2016
1052016
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