Annual Review of Psychology, vol 52 2001 by Susan T. Fiske, Daniel L. Schacter, Carolyn Zahn-Waxler

By Susan T. Fiske, Daniel L. Schacter, Carolyn Zahn-Waxler

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Affective priming thus seems to be unaffected by, and independent of, such higherorder cognitive processes as attributional judgments. Of course, this does not rule out the operation of lower-level cognitive processes that may have preceded the evaluative judgments. In fact, the question as to whether evaluation is preceded P1: FXY December 12, 2000 34 12:44 Annual Reviews AR120-02 AJZEN Annu. Rev. Psychol. 52:27-58. org by Ball State University on 01/05/09. For personal use only. by low-level affective processes, low-level cognitive processes, or both may not be amenable to resolution by currently available means.

CONCLUSIONS . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 42 43 46 47 Annu. Rev. Psychol. 52:27-58. org by Ball State University on 01/05/09. For personal use only. INTRODUCTION The attitude construct continues to be a major focus of theory and research in the social and behavioral sciences, as evidenced by the proliferation of articles, chapters, and books on attitude-related topics published between 1996 and 1999, the period covered in this review. To the relief of authors, the Annual Review of Psychology now divides this burgeoning field into two separate chapters, one surveying attitude change, persuasion, and social influence (Wood 2000), and this chapter, intended to deal with most of the remaining topics: conceptualization of attitudes, attitude formation and activation, attitude structure and function, and the attitude-behavior relation.

Rev. Psychol. 52:27-58. org by Ball State University on 01/05/09. For personal use only. Results across studies were inconsistent, and the overall effect was weak. Attitude structure and motivation to process attitude-relevant information were found to be of possible significance in understanding the inconsistent findings. In line with this suggestion, amount of prior knowledge combined with high fear of AIDS was found to bias processing of information relevant to risk estimates, enabling respondents to defend their existing views regarding the risk of contracting AIDS (Biek et al 1996).

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