A group of 67 undergraduates from a course in psychology at Duke rated the 11 relationship statements for social distance. The ratings were then used to rank each of the statements using the Thurstone method of equal-appearing intervals (Thurstone & Chave, 1929).
Emotional Empathy in a Courtroom Simulation: A Person-Situation Interaction1
Version of Record online: 31 JUL 2006
Journal of Applied Social Psychology
Volume 9, Issue 3, pages 275–291, June 1979
How to Cite
Archer, R. L., Foushee, H. C., Davis, M. H. and Aderman, D. (1979), Emotional Empathy in a Courtroom Simulation: A Person-Situation Interaction. Journal of Applied Social Psychology, 9: 275–291. doi: 10.1111/j.1559-1816.1979.tb02711.x
The authors wish to thank Robert Helmreich, John Thibaut, and Laurens Walker for their assistance in designing the experiments, and William Underwood and Ira Hecht for their suggestions in preparing the manuscript. The authors are indebted to David Smith, Lance Tunick, Wade Wells, and Arvin Van Zante for their excellent performances in the trial simulation sessions in Experiment I, and to David Kazar and Rex Wright for their careful performances as defendant and prosecutor in Experiment II.
- Issue online: 31 JUL 2006
- Version of Record online: 31 JUL 2006
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