Journal ArticlesAnderson, C.A., & Jennings, D.L. (1980). When experiences of failure promote expectations of success: The impact of attributing failure to ineffective strategies. Journal of Personality, 48, 393-407.
Anderson, C.A. (1983). The causal structure of situations: The generation of plausible causal attributions as a function of type of event situation. Journal of Experimental Social Psychology, 19, 185-203.
Anderson, C.A. (1983). Motivational and performance deficits in interpersonal settings: The effect of attributional style. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 45, 1136-1147.
Anderson, C.A. (1983). Imagination and expectation: The effect of imagining behavioral scripts on personal intentions. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 45, 293-305.
Anderson, C.A., Horowitz, L.M., & French, R. (1983). Attributional style of lonely and depressed people. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 45, 127-136.
Anderson, C.A., & Arnoult, L.H. (1985). Attributional style and everyday problems in living: Depression, loneliness, and shyness. Social Cognition, 3, 16-35.
Anderson, C.A. (1985). Actor and observer attributions for different types of situations: Causal structure effects, individual differences, and the dimensionality of causes. Social Cognition, 3, 323-340.
Anderson, C.A., & Slusher, M.P. (1986). Relocating motivational effects: An examination of the cognition-motivation debate on attributions for success and failure. Social Cognition, 4, 270-292.
Anderson, C.A., & Ford, C.M. (1986). Affect of the game player: Short-term consequences of playing aggressive video games. Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin, 12, 390-402.
Sherman, R.T., & Anderson, C.A. (1987).Decreasing premature termination from psychotherapy. Journal of Social and Clinical Psychology, 5, 298-312.
Anderson, C.A., & Godfrey, S. (1987). Thoughts about actions: The effects of specificity and availability of imagined behavioral scripts on expectations about oneself and others. Social Cognition, 5, 238-258.
Anderson, C.A., Jennings, D.L., & Arnoult, L.H. (1988). Validity and utility of the attributional style construct at a moderate level of specificity. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 55, 979-990.
Sedikides, C., & Anderson, C.A. (1992). Causal explanations of defection: A knowledge structure approach. Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin, 18, 420-429.
Anderson, C.A., Miller, R.S., Riger, A.L., Dill, J.C., & Sedikides, C. (1994). Behavioral and characterological attributional styles as predictors of depression and loneliness: Review, refinement, and test. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 66, 549-558.
Slusher, M.P., & Anderson, C.A. (1996). Using causal persuasive arguments to change beliefs and teach new information: The mediating role of explanation availability and evaluation bias in the acceptance of knowledge. Journal of Educational Psychology, 88, 110-122.
Anderson, C.A., & Bushman, B.J. (1997). External validity of "trivial" experiments: The case of laboratory aggression. Review of General Psychology, 1, 19-41.
Krull, D.S., & Anderson, C.A. (1997). The process of explanation. Current Directions, 6, 1-5.
Wright, R.A., Dill, J.C., Geen, R.D., & Anderson, C.A. (1998). Social evaluation influence on cardiovascular response to a fixed behavioral challenge: Effects across a range of difficulty levels. Annals of Behavioral Medicine, 20, 277-285.
Anderson, C.A., & Lindsay, J. (1998). The development, perseverance, and change of naive theories. Social Cognition, 16, 8-30.
Kernis, M.H., Whisenhunt, C.R., Waschull, S.B., Greenier, K.D., Berry, A.J., Herlocker, C.E., & Anderson, C.A. (1998). Multiple facets of self-esteem and their relations to depressive symptoms. Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin, 24, 657-668.
Book Chapters and Other Publications
Ross, L., & Anderson, C.A. (1982). Shortcomings
in the attribution process: On the origins and maintenance of erroneous
social assessments. In D. Kahneman, P. Slovic, & A. Tversky
Judgment under uncertainty: Heuristics and biases (pp. 129-152). New
Oxford University Press.
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