Neil Lutsky is the William R. Kenan, Jr. Professor of Psychology at Carleton College, where he directs the Quantitative Inquiry, Reasoning, and Knowledge (Quirk) Initiative:
Professor Lutsky's interests include the teaching of social psychology (and the teaching of psychology more generally), social influence and social perception, and gerontology. Within social and personality psychology, he is specifically interested in obedience to authority, psychology and the Holocaust, stereotyping, social perception and attribution, personality consistency and stability, and the psychology of endings.
- Causal Attribution
- Life Satisfaction, Well-Being
- Personality, Individual Differences
- Persuasion, Social Influence
- Prejudice and Stereotyping
- Social Cognition
Note from the Network: The holder of this profile has certified having all necessary rights, licenses, and authorization to post the files listed below. Visitors are welcome to copy or use any files for noncommercial or journalistic purposes provided they credit the profile holder and cite this page as the source.
- Lutsky, N. (2004). After the novelty: Plotting the impact of expressive writing. Journal of Social & Clinical Psychology, 23(6), 878-880.
- Lutsky, N. (1995). When is "obedience" obedience? Conceptual and historical commentary. Journal of Social Issues, 51(3), 55-65.
- Lutsky, N. (1993). A scheme and variations for studies of social influence in an experimental social psychology laboratory. Teaching of Psychology, 20(2), 105-107.
- Lutsky, N. (1986). A negative attitude toward a classroom technique eliciting attitudes toward elderly persons. Teaching of Psychology, 13(3), 148-149.
- Lutsky, N. (1986). Undergraduate research experience through the analysis of data sets in psychology courses. Teaching of Psychology, 13(3), 119-122.
- Carpenter, S., Lutsky, N., Wann, D. L., Symbaluk, D. G., Cameron, J., Sattler, D., et al. (2000). Focusing on experimentation. In M. E. Ware and D. E. Johnson (Eds.), Handbook of demonstrations and activities in the teaching of psychology, Vol. III: Personality, abnormal, clinical-counseling, and social (2nd ed., pp. 161-174). Mahwah, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum Associates.
- Lutsky, N. (1987). Inducing academic suicide: A demonstration of social influence. In V. P. Makosky, L. G. Whittemore, and A. M. Rogers (Eds.), Activities handbook for the teaching of psychology (Vol. 2, pp. 123-126). Washington, DC: American Psychological Association.
- Puente, A. E., Blanch, E., Candland, D. K., Denmark, F. L., Laman, C., Lutsky, N., et al. (1993). Toward a psychology of variance: Increasing the presence and understanding of ethnic minorities in psychology. In T. V. McGovern (Ed.), Handbook for enhancing undergraduate education in psychology (pp. 71-92). Washington, DC: American Psychological Association.
- Lab in Social Behavior and Interpersonal Processes
- Lab in Social Cognition
- Laboratory Research Methods in Personality
- Measurement and Data Analysis in Psychology
- Principles of Psychology
- Psychology and the Holocaust
- Quantitative Reasoning
- Seminar on Positive Psychology
- Social Behavior and Interpersonal Processes
- Social Cognition
- The Psychology of Endings
Department of Psychology
One North College Street
Northfield, Minnesota 55057
- Work: (507) 222-4379
- Home: (507) 645-4895
- Mobile: (507) 581-6113
- Fax: (507) 222-7005