Isbell, L.M., Chimowitz, H., Huff, N., Liu, G., Kimball, E., & Boudreaux, E.D. (in press). A qualitative study of emergency physicians’ and nurses’ experiences caring for patients with psychiatric conditions and/or substance use disorders. Annals of Emergency Medicine.
Huff, N., Liu, G., Chimowitz, H., Gleason, K., & Isbell, L.M. (2023). COVID-19 related negative emotions and emotional suppression are associated with perceived patient safety and personal risks among emergency nurses. International Journal of Nursing Studies Advances, 5. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.ijnsa.2022.100111
Ostrovsky, D., Novack V., Smulowitz, P.B., Burke, R.C. Landon, B.E., & Isbell, L.M. (2022). Perspectives of emergency clinicians about medical errors resulting in patient harm or malpractice litigation. JAMA Network Open, 5(11):e2241461. doi:10.1001/jamanetworkopen.2022.41461
Liu, G., Isbell, L.M., Constantino, M.J., & Leidner, B. (2022). Quiet ego intervention enhances flourishing via trait emotional intelligence: A randomized experiment. Journal of Happiness Studies, https://doi.org/10.1007/s10902-022-00560-z
Isbell LM, Kang S, Barysky G, & Quinn G (2022) Stigmatizing attitudes toward Disruptive Mood Dysregulation Disorder (DMDD) in parents vs. non-parents: Effects of medication and genetic etiology. PLoS ONE 17(9): e0274185. https://doi.org/10.1371/journal.pone.0274185
Huff, N. R., Isbell, L. M., & Arnold, D. H. (2022). Behavior or diagnosis? Effects of irritable patient behavior and a schizophrenia diagnosis on mental illness stigma. Stigma and Health. Advance online publication. https://doi.org/10.1037/sah0000360
Liu, G., Chimowitz, H. & Isbell, L. (2022). Affective influences on clinical reasoning and diagnosis: insights from social psychology and new research opportunities. Diagnosis, 9(3), 295-305. https://doi.org/10.1515/dx-2021-0115
Liu, G., Isbell, L.M. & Leidner, B. (2022). How does the quiet ego relate to happiness? A path model investigation of the relations between the quiet ego, self-concept clarity, and well-being. Journal of Happiness Studies 23, 1007–1020. https://doi.org/10.1007/s10902-021-00438-6
Welsh, M., Chimowitz, H., Nanavati, J., Huff, N.R., & Isbell, L.M. (2021). A qualitative investigation of the impact of COVID-19 on emergency medicine physicians’ emotional experiences and coping strategies. Journal of the American College of Emergency Physicians Open. Oct 27;2(5): e12578. DOI: 10.1002/emp2.12578
Smulowitz, P., Burke, R.C., Ostrovsky, D., Novak, V., Isbell, L.M., & Landon, B. (2021). Attitudes toward risk among emergency medicine physicians and advanced practice providers in Massachusetts. Journal of the American College of Emergency Physicians Open. Oct 13;2(5): e12573. DOI: 10.1002/emp2.12573.
Hagerty, S., Burke, R., Isbell, L.M., Barasz, K., & Smulowitz, P. (2021). Patient perceptions of diagnostic certainty at discharge and patient satisfaction in the ED. Academic Emergency Medicine, 28(11), 1318-1320. DOI: https://doi.org/10.1111/acem.14262
Liu, G., Isbell, L.M., & Leidner, B. (2021). Quiet ego and subjective well-being: The role of emotional intelligence and mindfulness. Journal of Happiness Studies, 22, 2599-2619. DOI: 10.1007/s10902-020-00331-8
Isbell, L. M., & Lair, E. C. (2020). Positive and negative affective states, assessment of. In B. J. Carducci (Editor-in-Chief & Vol Ed.), The Wiley-Blackwell encyclopedia of personality and individual differences: Vol. II. Research methods and assessment techniques. Hoboken, NJ: John Wiley & Sons. DOI: 10.1002/9781119547167.ch111
Isbell, L.M., Boudreaux, E.D., Chimowitz, H., Liu, G., Cyr, E., & Kimball, E. (2020). What do Emergency Department physicians and nurses feel? A qualitative study of emotions, triggers, regulation strategies, and effects on patient care. British Medical Journal: Quality & Safety, 29, 815-825. doi: 10.1136/bmjqs-2019-010179
Isbell, L.M., Tager, J., Beals, K., & Liu, G. (2020). Emotionally-evocative patients in the Emergency Department: A mixed-methods investigation of providers’ emotions and implications for patient safety. British Medical Journal: Quality & Safety, 29, 803-814. doi: 10.1136/bmjqs-2019-010110
Rovenpor, D.R. & Isbell, L.M. (2018). Do emotional control beliefs lead people to approach positive or negative situations? Two components of control beliefs and their divergent effects on emotional situation selection. Emotion, 18, 313-331.
Isbell, L.M., Rovenpor, D., & Lair, E.C. (2016). The impact of negative emotions on self-concept abstraction depends on accessible cognitive scope. Emotion, 16, 1040-1049.
Isbell, L.M., Lair, E.C., & Rovenpor, D. (2016). The impact of affect on out-group judgments depends on dominant information processing styles: Evidence from incidental and integral affect paradigms. Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin, 42, 485-497.
Huntsinger, J.R., Isbell, L.M., & Clore, G.L. (2014). The affective control of thought: Malleable, not fixed. Psychological Review, 121, 600-618.
Hunsinger, M., Livingston, R., & Isbell, L.M. (2014). Spirituality and intergroup harmony: Meditation and prejudice. Mindfulness, 5, 139-144.
Hunsinger, M., Livingston, R., & Isbell, L.M. (2013). The impact of loving-kindness meditation on affective conditioning and cognitive control. Mindfulness, 4(3), 275-280.
Isbell, L.M., & Lair, E.C. (2013). Moods, emotions, and evaluations as information. In D. Carlston (Ed.), The Oxford Handbook of Social Cognition (pp. 435 – 462), New York: Oxford University Press.
Isbell, L.M., Lair, E.C., & Rovenpor, D. (2013). Affect-as-Information about processing styles: A cognitive malleability approach. Social and Personality Psychology Compass, 7, 93-114.
Isbell, L.M., McCabe, J., Burns, K.C., & Lair, E.C. (2013). Who am I?: The influence of affect on the working self-concept. Cognition and Emotion, 27(6), 1073-1090.
Isbell, L.M. (2012). The emotional citizen: How feelings drive political preferences and behavior. Association for Psychological Science (APS) Observer, 25(8), 13, 15-16. [Invited Article]
Hunsinger, M., & Isbell, L.M., & Clore, G.L. (2012). Sometimes happy people focus on the trees and sad people focus on the forest: Context dependent effects of mood in impression formation. Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin, 38, 220-232.
Isbell, L.M. (2010). What is the relationship between affect and information processing styles? This and other global and local questions inspired by GLOMOsys. Psychological Inquiry, 20, 225-232.
Parker, M.T., & Isbell, L.M. (2010). How I vote depends on how I feel: The differential impact of anger and fear on political information processing. Psychological Science, 4, 548-550.
Burns, K.C., Isbell, L.M., & Tyler, J.M. (2008). Suppressing emotions toward stereotyped targets: The impact on willingness to engage in contact. Social Cognition, 26, 276-287.
Gasper, K. & Isbell, L.M. (2007). Feeling, searching, and preparing: How affective states alter information seeking. In K.D. Vohs, R. Baumeister, & G. Loewenstein (Eds.), Do emotions help or hurt decision making? A Hedgefoxian Perspective (pp. 93-116). New York: Russell Sage Publications.
Isbell, L.M. & Burns, K.C. (2007). Affect. In R.F. Baumeister and K.D. Vohs (Eds.) Encyclopedia of Social Psychology, 1, 12-13. Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage.
Burns, K.C. & Isbell, L.M. (2007). Promoting malleability is not one size fits all: Priming implicit theories of intelligence as a function of self-theories. Self and Identity, 6, 51-63.
Adaval, R., Isbell, L.M., & Wyer, R.S. (2007). The impact of pictures on narrative- and list-based impression formation: A process interference model. Journal of Experimental Social Psychology, 43, 352-364.
Isbell, L.M., Tyler, J.M., & Delorenzo, A. (2007). Guilty or innocent?: Women’s reliance on inadmissible evidence in a simulated rape case. Journal of Applied Social Psychology, 37, 717-739.
Isbell, L.M., Ottati, V.C., & Burns, K.C. (2006). Affect and politics: Effects on judgment, processing, and information selection. In D. Redlawsk (Ed.) Feeling Politics (pp. 57-86). Palgrave Publishing Company.
Isbell, L.M., Burns, K.C., & Haar, T. (2005). The role of affect on the search for global and specific target information. Social Cognition, 6, 529-552.
Isbell, L.M., Swedish, K., & Gazan, D.B. (2005). Who says it’s sexual harassment?: The effects of gender and likelihood to sexually harass on legal judgments of sexual harassment. Journal of Applied Social Psychology, 35, 745-772.
Isbell, L.M. (2004). Not all happy people are lazy or stupid: Evidence of systematic processing in happy moods. Journal of Experimental Social Psychology, 40, 341-349.
Greenwood, D. & Isbell, L.M. (2002). Ambivalent sexism and the dumb blonde: Men’s and women’s reactions to sexist jokes. Psychology of Women Quarterly, 26, 341-350
Isbell, L.M., & Ottati, V.C. (2002). The emotional voter: Effects of episodic affective reactions on candidate evaluation. In Ottati et al. (Eds) The Social Psychology of Politics (pp. 55-74). New York: Plenum Publishing Company.
Clore, G.L., & Isbell, L.M. (2001). Emotions as virtue and vice. In J.H. Kuklinski (Ed.), Citizens and politics: Perspectives from political psychology (pp. 103-126). New York: Cambridge University Press.
Clore, G.L., Wyer, R.S., Dienes, B., Gasper, K., Gohm., C., & Isbell, L.M. (2001). Affective feelings as feedback: Some cognitive consequences. In L.L. Martin & G.L. Clore (Eds.). Theories of mood and cognition: A user’s guidebook (pp. 27-62). Mahway, N.J.: Lawrence Erlbaum Associates, Inc.
Isbell, L.M. & Wyer, R.S. (1999). Correcting for mood-induced bias in the evaluation of political candidates: The roles of intrinsic and extrinsic motivation. Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin, 25, 237-249.
Wyer, R.S., Clore, G.L., & Isbell, L.M. (1999). Affect and information processing. In M.P. Zanna (Ed.) Advances in Experimental Social Psychology (pp. 1 – 77) San Diego, California: Academic Press.
Isbell, L.M., Smith, H., & Wyer, R.S. (1998). Consequences of attempts to disregard social information. In. J.M. Golding and C.M. MacLeod (Eds.) Intentional forgetting: Interdisciplinary approaches (pp. 289 – 320). Mahwah, New Jersey: Lawrence Erlbaum Associates, Inc.
Isbell, L.M. & Wyer, R.S. (1998). Relying on affect to inform political judgments: Affect is information. The political psychologist, 3, 9-12.
Ottati, V.C. & Isbell, L.M. (1996). Effects of mood during exposure to target information on subsequently reported judgments: An on-line model of misattribution and correction. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 71, 39-53.
Gohm, C.L., Isbell, L.M., & Wyer, R.S. (1995). Some thoughts about thinking. In R.S. Wyer (Ed.) Advances in social cognition, Volume IX (pp. 81 – 95). Mahwah, New Jersey: Lawrence Erlbaum Associates, Inc.
Isbell, L.M., & Gilbert Cote, N. (2009). Connecting with struggling students to improve performance in large classes. Teaching of Psychology, 36, 185-188.
Isbell, L.M., Tyler, J.M., & Burns, K.C. (2007). An activity to teach students about schematic processing. Teaching of Psychology, 34, 241-244.
Isbell, L.M. & Tyler, J.M. (2005). Using students’ personal ads to teach about interpersonal attraction and intimate relationships. Teaching of Psychology, 32, 169-171.
Isbell, L.M. (2003). Teaching an undergraduate course in political psychology. Teaching of Psychology, 30, 148-153.
Isbell, L.M., & Tyler, J.M. (2003). Teaching students about in-group favoritism and the minimal groups paradigm. Teaching of Psychology, 30, 127-130.