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  • Jasmin Cloutier, Assistant Professor

    Assistant Professor
    University of Delaware
    129 Wolf Hall
    Newark, DE 19716
    302-831-4813

    Biography

    ​My research uncovers the social, cognitive, and neural processes underlying various facets of impression formation. More specifically, my work focuses on how perceptual cues and person-knowledge are used to form impressions of others based on ubiquitous social dimensions, such as race and social status, guiding and often biasing how we navigate our social world. To address these questions, I study how fundamental characteristics of perceivers (e.g. their experiences and motivation) and the perceived (e.g. their familiarity, age, gender, race, status) shape perception and evaluation. My laboratory utilizes wide-ranging methods with an emphasis on social cognitive behavioral tasks and functional neuroimaging (fMRI), but also event-related potentials (ERP) and psychophysiological measurements. Because of the centrality of impression formation processes to our everyday social interactions, the insights into the functioning of our social mind gained from my research also provide avenues to address social biases that can often lead to prejudice. 

    Degrees

    ​Ph.D., Dartmouth College

    Courses Regularly Taught

    ​PSYC467 Advanced Seminar in Social Psychology 

    Representative Publications

    Pre-registrations and Open Access Materials: https://osf.io/9j2ny/

    https://scholar.google.com/citations?user=6OLrwwYAaUIC&hl=en

    Mattan, B.D., Kubota, J., Dang. T., & Cloutier, J. (in press). Motivation modulates brain networks in response to faces varying in race and status: A multivariate approach. eNeuro.

    Mattan, B. D., Wei, K., Cloutier, J., & Kubota, J. T. (2018). The social neuroscience of race- and status-based prejudice. Current Opinion in Psychology, 24, 27-34.

    Mattan, B.D., Kubota, J., Dang. T., & Cloutier, J. (2018). External motivation to avoid prejudice alters neural responses to targets varying in race and status. Social, Cognitive, and Affective Neuroscience, 13(1), 22–31.

    Kubota, J.T., Peiso, J., Marcum, K., & Cloutier, J. (2017). Intergroup contact throughout the lifespan modulates implicit racial biases across perceivers' racial group. PLOS One, 12(7), e0180440.

    Mattan, B., Kubota, J.T., & Cloutier, J. (2017). How social status shapes person perception and evaluation: A social neuroscience perspective. Perspectives in Psychological Science, 12(3), 468-507.

    Cloutier, J. Li, T., Mišic, B., Correll J., & Berman, M. (2017). Brain network activity during face perception: The impact of perceptual familiarity and individual differences in childhood experience. Cerebral Cortex, 27, 4326-4338.

    Gyurovski, I. I., Kubota, J. T., Cardenas-Iniguez, C., & Cloutier, J. (2017). Social status level and dimension interactively influence person evaluations indexed by P300s. Social Neuroscience, 15, 1-13.

    Li T., Correll, J., Cardenas-Iniguez, C., & Cloutier, J., (2016). The impact of motivation on race-based impression formation. NeuroImage, 124, 1-7.

    Cloutier, J., & Gyurovski, I. I. (2014). Ventral medial prefrontal cortex and person evaluation: Forming impressions of others varying in financial and moral status. NeuroImage, 100, 535-543.

    Cloutier, J., Li T. & Correll, J. (2014). The impact of childhood experience on amygdala response to perceptually familiar Black and White faces. Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience, 26, 1992-2004.

    Cloutier, J. Ambady, N., Meagher, T., & Gabrieli, J. D. E. (2012). The neural substrates of person perception: spontaneous use of financial and moral status knowledge. Neuropsychologia, 50, 2371-2376.

    Cloutier, J., Gabrieli, J. D. E., O'Young, D., & Ambady, N. (2011). The neural substrates underlying violations of social expectations: When people are not what we expect them to be. NeuroImage, 15, 583-588.

 

 

 

 

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