Philip A Gable
Philip A Gable
Assoc. Professor of Psychology, The University of Alabama
Verified email at ua.edu - Homepage
TitleCited byYear
Estimating the reproducibility of psychological science
Open Science Collaboration
Science 349 (6251), aac4716, 2015
37572015
The role of asymmetric frontal cortical activity in emotion-related phenomena: A review and update
E Harmon-Jones, PA Gable, CK Peterson
Biological psychology 84 (3), 451-462, 2010
6852010
Approach-motivated positive affect reduces breadth of attention
PA Gable, E Harmon-Jones
Psychological Science 19 (5), 476-482, 2008
6172008
The motivational dimensional model of affect: Implications for breadth of attention, memory, and cognitive categorisation
P Gable, E Harmon-Jones
Cognition and Emotion 24 (2), 322-337, 2010
3152010
The blues broaden, but the nasty narrows: Attentional consequences of negative affects low and high in motivational intensity
P Gable, E Harmon-Jones
Psychological Science 21 (2), 211-215, 2010
3152010
Does negative affect always narrow and positive affect always broaden the mind? Considering the influence of motivational intensity on cognitive scope
E Harmon-Jones, PA Gable, TF Price
Current Directions in Psychological Science 22 (4), 301-307, 2013
2042013
Neural activity underlying the effect of approach-motivated positive affect on narrowed attention
E Harmon-Jones, PA Gable
Psychological Science 20 (4), 406-409, 2009
1902009
The effect of low versus high approach-motivated positive affect on memory for peripherally versus centrally presented information.
PA Gable, E Harmon-Jones
Emotion 10 (4), 599, 2010
1422010
Attitudes toward emotions.
E Harmon-Jones, C Harmon-Jones, DM Amodio, PA Gable
Journal of personality and social psychology 101 (6), 1332, 2011
1392011
Relative left frontal activation to appetitive stimuli: Considering the role of individual differences
P Gable, E Harmon‐Jones
Psychophysiology 45 (2), 275-278, 2008
1272008
Time flies when you’re having approach-motivated fun: Effects of motivational intensity on time perception
PA Gable, BD Poole
Psychological science 23 (8), 879-886, 2012
1172012
Late positive potential to appetitive stimuli and local attentional bias.
PA Gable, E Harmon-Jones
Emotion 10 (3), 441, 2010
1172010
Attentional consequences of pregoal and postgoal positive affects.
PA Gable, E Harmon-Jones
Emotion 11 (6), 1358, 2011
992011
Asymmetrical frontal ERPs, emotion, and behavioral approach/inhibition sensitivity
CK Peterson, P Gable, E Harmon-Jones
Social Neuroscience 3 (2), 113-124, 2008
912008
The influence of affective states on cognitive broadening/narrowing: Considering the importance of motivational intensity
E Harmon‐Jones, TF Price, PA Gable
Social and Personality Psychology Compass 6 (4), 314-327, 2012
842012
On the role of asymmetric frontal cortical activity in approach and withdrawal motivation: An updated review of the evidence
E Harmon‐Jones, PA Gable
Psychophysiology 55 (1), e12879, 2018
822018
The influence of affective states varying in motivational intensity on cognitive scope
E Harmon-Jones, P Gable, TF Price
Frontiers in integrative neuroscience 6, 73, 2012
802012
Leaning embodies desire: Evidence that leaning forward increases relative left frontal cortical activation to appetitive stimuli
E Harmon-Jones, PA Gable, TF Price
Biological Psychology 87 (2), 311-313, 2011
752011
Does arousal per se account for the influence of appetitive stimuli on attentional scope and the late positive potential?
PA Gable, E Harmon‐Jones
Psychophysiology 50 (4), 344-350, 2013
682013
Incorporating motivational intensity and direction into the study of emotions: Implications for brain mechanisms of emotion and cognition-emotion interactions
E Harmon-Jones, PA Gable
Netherlands Journal of Psychology 64 (4), 132-142, 2008
602008
The system can't perform the operation now. Try again later.
Articles 1–20