.@profyancey explores what it means to live in a "Post-Christian" world and the prevalence of anti-Christian bias… https://t.co/WGYiS8YRyp
Evangelicals and the Bible: A Symposium to Honor David Bebbington - at #Baylor Sept. 19-20 https://t.co/KIhnYfaZYE… https://t.co/IVMHvui4Za
Philip Jenkins shares his thoughts about witch craft and the modern West on @anxious_bench https://t.co/HreGVKLiGx
ISR is thrilled to welcome NY Times Op-Ed columnist @nytdavidbrooks to campus on September 23rd for a conversation… https://t.co/QkWbg6D0Ew
Habits of Mind in an Age of Distraction https://t.co/xCanNMWMLp Alan Jacobs @cardusca
Back to school reading on your mind? Ours too! Go ahead and add ISR fellow Dr. Jenkins’s new book “Rethinking A Nat… https://t.co/uH2IY7MwjN
Baylor ISR is excited that the administrative headquarters for the Baptist Scholars International Roundtable have m… https://t.co/AUUkxFcmbX
Cardinal Nasrallah, a patriarch in the Lebanese church, was a great example of an interfaith leader who successfull… https://t.co/HO2I1L3vqs
Register here for "Evangelicals and the Bible: A Symposium to Honor David Bebbington" Sept. 19-20 at #Baylor https://t.co/RRknD6V8oP

Rowatt, Wade C.

Resident Scholar Wade_Rowatt
Baylor University, Psychology & Neuroscience
Email Wade Rowatt
Recent Publications
Wade C. Rowatt Vitae

Most of the research I conduct occurs at the interface between social psychology, personality psychology, and the psychology of religion. Most of my publications focus on humility, personality and prejudice, deception, or personal relationships.

My current research focuses on the measurement and potential benefits of humility relative to arrogance. My collaborators and I have developed and validated some measures of humility (Rowatt et al., 2006) and are using those measures to study a variety of social behaviors (e.g., helping, forgiveness). Generous funding for this line of research on the positive psychology of humility was provided by the John Templeton Foundation.

Much of my current research also focuses on the use of the Implicit Association Test to assess self-concept/personality (e.g., humility-arrogance, religiousness-spirituality) and romantic partner evaluation. Graduate and undergraduate students working with me are in the process of using the IAT to study religiosity/spirituality, relationship commitment and stability, and other constructs (e.g., body-image, optimism/pessimism).

My broader research interests include the psychology of religion and the study of personal relationships. For example, during the past few years my colleagues and I have been examining associations between personality and implicit prejudices (Rowatt et al., 2004, 2005, 2006), self-reported sexuality description (Rowatt & Schmitt, 2003), and attachment to God (Rowatt & Kirkpatrick, 2002).

My early research focused on the use of lying and other deceptive tactics people use to attract a date (Rowatt, Cunningham, & Druen, 1998, 1999), self-monitoring and mate preferences (Rowatt et al., 2001), and perceptions of brainstorming as an idea-generation technique (Rowatt et al., 1997).

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