Carr, E.W., Brady, T.F., & Winkielman, P. (2017). Are you smiling or have I seen you before? Familiarity makes faces look happier. Psychological Science.
- Yahoo! News: Familiar Faces Look Happier Than Unfamiliar Ones; We find our friends happier than strangers
- Science Daily: Familiar faces look happier than unfamiliar ones
- Science NewsLine: Familiar Faces Look Happier Than Unfamiliar Ones
- Association for Psychological Science (APS): Familiar Faces Look Happier Than Unfamiliar Ones
- UC San Diego News Center: Familiar Faces Look Happier Than Unfamiliar Ones
Owen, H.E., Halberstadt, J., Carr, E.W., & Winkielman, P. (2016). Johnny Depp, reconsidered: How category-relative processing fluency determines the appeal of gender ambiguity. PLoS One, 11(2), e0146328.
- New York Times: The psychology of genre: Why we don't like what we struggle to categorize
- Washington Post: Physical attraction, feminine faces and why "the Johnny Depp effect" doesn't always apply
- The Daily Mail: Why the "Johnny Depp Effect" doesn't always work
- Science Daily: Why the "Johnny Depp Effect" doesn't always work
Carr, E.W., Winkielman, P., & Oveis, C. (2014). Transforming the mirror: Power fundamentally changes facial responding to emotional expressions. Journal of Experimental Psychology: General, 143(3), 997-1003.
- Wall Street Journal: Too Important to Smile Back: The "Boss Effect"
- CNN: The power games of smiling at work
- The Guardian: Status affects how readily people return smiles, research reveals
- The Daily Mail: Why your boss' smile may be bad news
- The Times: Grin and bear it: Why smiles are mini status symbols
- Raw Story: High-status people more readily return smiles of low-status people