Stillman, P. E., Lee, H., Deng, X., Unnava, H. R., Cunningham, W. A., & Fujita, K. (In Press). Neurological evidence for the role of construal level in future-directed thought. Social Cognitive and Affective Neuroscience.
Macrae, C. N., Visokomogilski, A., Golubickis, M., Cunningham, W. A., & Sahraie, A. (2017). Self-Relevance Prioritizes Access to Visual Awareness. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Human Perception and Performance, 438-443.
Luttrell, A., Stillman, P. E., Hasinski, A., & Cunningham, W. A. (2016). Neural dissociations in attitude strength: Distinct regions of cingulate cortex track ambivalence and certainty. Journal of Experimental Psychology: General,145(4), 419-433.
Wonch, K.E., de Medeiros, C., Barrett, J., Dudin, A, Cunningham, W. A., Hall, G. B., Steiner, M., & Fleming, A. S. (2016). Postpartum Depression and Brain Response to Infants: Differential Amygdala Response and Connectivity. Social Neuroscience, 11(6), 600-617.
Stillman, P., Van Bavel, J. J., & Cunningham, W. A. (2015). Valence asymmetries in the human amygdala: Task relevance modulates amygdala responses cues. Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience, 27, 842–851.
Berkman, E. T., Cunningham, W. A., & Lieberman, M. D. (2014). Research methods in social and affective neuroscience. In H. T. Reis & C. M. Judd (Eds.) Handbook of research methods in personality and social psychology (2nd ed), 123–158. New York, NY: Cambridge University Press.
Chapman, H. A., & Cunningham, W.A. (2014). Social groups: Both our destruction and our salvation? In W Sinott-Armstrong (Ed.), Moral Psychology, Volume IV: Free Will and Moral Responsibility, 397–402. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.
Cunningham, W. A., Dunfield, K. A., & Stillman, P. (2014). Affect Dynamics: Iterative Reprocessing in the production of emotional responses. In L. Barrett & J. Russell (Eds.) The Psychological Construction of Emotion, 168–182. New York, NY. Guilford.
Cunningham, W. A., & Kirkland, T. (2014). The joyful, yet balanced, amygdala: moderated responses to positive but not negative stimuli in trait happiness. Social Cognitive and Affective Neuroscience, 9, 760–766.
Fujita, K., Trope, Y., Cunningham, W. A., & Liberman, N. (2014). What is control? A conceptual analysis. In J. Sherman, B. Gawronski, & Y. Trope (Eds.) Dual process theories of the social mind, 50–68. New York: Guilford.
Kirkland, T., Man, V. Y., & Cunningham, W. A. (2014). Positive emotion and the brain: The neuroscience of happiness. In J. Gruber and J. Moskowitz (Eds.), The light and dark sides of positive emotion, 95–115. Oxford University Press.
Arbuckle, N. & Cunningham, W. A. (2012). Understanding everyday psychopathy: Shared group identity leads to increased concern for others amongst undergraduates higher in psychopathy. Social Cognition, 5, 564–583.
Cunningham, W. A., Van Bavel, J. J., Arbuckle, N. L., Packer, D. J., & Waggoner, A. S. (2012). Rapid social perception is flexible: Approach and avoidance motivational states shape P100 responses to other– race faces. Frontiers in Human Neuroscience, 6, 1–7.
Martens, M.A., Hasinski, A.E., Andridge, R.R., & Cunningham, W.A. (2012). Continuous cognitive dynamics of the evaluation of trustworthiness in Williams syndrome. Frontiers in Psychology, 3(160), 1–9.
Van Bavel, J. J., & Cunningham, W. A. (2012). A social identity approach to person memory: Group membership, collective identification, and social role shape attention and memory. Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin, 38(12), 1566–1578.
Van Bavel, J.J., Packer, D. J., Haas, I.J., & Cunningham, W.A. (2012). The importance of moral construal: moral versus non-moral construal elicits faster, more extreme, universal evaluations of the same actions. PLoS ONE, 7, 1–14.
Van Bavel, J. J., Swencionis, J. K., O’Connor, R. C., & Cunningham, W. A. (2012). Motivated social memory: Belonging needs moderate the own-group bias in face recognition. Journal of Experimental Social Psychology. 48,707–713.
Packer, D. J., Kesek, A., & Cunningham, W. A. (2011). Self-regulation and evaluative processing. In A. Todorov, S. Fiske, & D. Prentice (Eds.), Social neuroscience: Toward understanding the underpinnings of the social mind, 147–159. New York, NY: Oxford University Press.
Van Bavel, J. J., Packer, D. J., & Cunningham, W. A. (2011). Modulation of the Fusiform Face Area following minimal exposure to motivationally relevant faces: Evidence of in-group enhancement (not out-group disregard). Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience, 23, 3343–3354.
Cunningham, W. A., Arbuckle, N. L., Jahn, A., Mowrer, S. M., & Abduljalil, A.M. (2010). Aspects of neuroticism and the amygdala: Chronic tuning from motivational styles. Neuropsychologia, 48, 3399–3404.
Gawronski, B., Cunningham, W. A., LeBel, E. P., & Deutsch, R. (2010). Attentional influences on affective priming: Does categorization (always) influence spontaneous evaluation? Cognition and Emotion, 24, 1008–1025.
Kanayet, F., Opfer, J. E., & Cunningham, W. A. (2010). Electrophysiological evidence for multiple representations of number in the human brain. In S. Ohlsson & R. Catrambone (Eds.), Proceedings of the XXXII Annual Conference of the Cognitive Science Society, 1234–1239. Mahwah, NJ: Erlbaum.
Cunningham, W. A. & Van Bavel, J. J. (2009). A neural analysis of intergroup perception and evaluation. In J. T. Cacioppo & G. Berntson (Eds.), Handbook of neuroscience for the behavioral sciences, 975–984. New York: Wiley.
Cunningham, W. A., & Zelazo, P. D. (2009). The development of iterative reprocessing: Implications for affect and its regulation. In P. D. Zelazo, M. Chandler, & E. Crone (Eds.), Developmental social cognitive neuroscience, 81–98. New York: Taylor and Francis.
Van Bavel, J. J., & Cunningham, W. A. (2009). A social neuroscience approach to intergroup perception and evaluation. In W. P. Banks (Ed.), Encyclopedia of consciousness, 379–388. New York: Academic Press.
Beer, J. S., Stallen, M., Lombardo, M. V., Gonsalkorale, K., Cunningham, W. A., & Sherman, J. W. (2008). The Quadruple Process model approach to examining the neural underpinnings of prejudice. NeuroImage, 43, 775–783.
Cunningham, W. A., Packer, D. J., Kesek, A., & Van Bavel, J. J. (2008). Implicit measurement of attitudes: A physiological approach. In R. E. Petty, R. H. Fazio, & P. Brinol (Eds.), Attitudes: Insights from the new implicit measures (pp. 485–512). New York: Psychology Press.
Cunningham, W. A., & Johnson, M. K. (2007). Attitudes and evaluation: Toward a component process framework. In E. Harmon-Jones & P. Winkielman (Eds.), Social neuroscience: Integrating biological and psychological explanations of social behavior, 227–245. New York: Guilford Press.
Touryan, S. R., Johnson, M. K., Mitchell, K. J., Farb, N., Cunningham, W. A., & Raye, C. L. (2007). The influence of self-regulatory focus on encoding of, and memory for, emotional words. Social Neuroscience, 2, 14–27.
Cunningham, W. A., Espinet, S. D., DeYoung, C. G., & Zelazo, P. D. (2005). Attitudes to the right – and left: Frontal ERP asymmetries associated with stimulus valence and processing goals. NeuroImage, 28, 827–834.
Cunningham, W. A., Raye, C. L., & Johnson, M. K. (2005). Neural correlates of evaluation associated with promotion and prevention regulatory focus. Cognitive, Affective, & Behavioral Neuroscience, 5, 202–211.
Johnson, M. K., Raye, C. L., Mitchell, K. J., Greene, E. J., Cunningham, W. A., & Sanislow, C. A. (2005). Using fMRI to investigate a component process of reflection: Prefrontal correlates of refreshing a just activated representation. Cognitive, Affective, & Behavioral Neuroscience, 5, 339–361.
Cunningham, W. A., Raye, C. L., & Johnson, M. K. (2004). Implicit and explicit evaluation: fMRI correlates of valence, emotional intensity, and control in the processing of attitudes. Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience, 16, 1717–1729.
Cunningham, W. A., Johnson, M. K., Raye, C. L., Gatenby, J. C., Gore, J. C., & Banaji, M. R. (2004). Separable neural components in the processing of Black and White Faces. Psychological Science, 15, 806–813.
Phelps, E. A., O’Connor, K. J., Cunningham, W. A., Funayama, E. S., Gatenby, J. C., Gore, J. C., & Banaji, M. R. (2000). Performance on indirect measures of race evaluation predicts amygdala activation. Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience, 12, 729–738.