Faculty Publication Database

Listing of faculty publications on Singapore with available abstracts and links

Please search below from our database of more than 8,000 Singapore-related publications. Updates with abstracts and additions of new publications are ongoing. To search more effectively, please use the MLA or APA citation style which uses the author’s last name and initials.

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Page 12 of 13
  • 221.
    “Biscriptal Literacy Development of Chinese Children in Singapore. Ch. 15″
    Reading Development in Chinese Children, Eds. C. McBride-Chang and H.C. Chen, Westport, Connecticut: Praeger, 2003, Print
    Faculty Department : Psychology
  • 222.
    “Behavioral Norms, Moral Judgments, and Social Approval of Participant Roles in School Bullying in a Singapore Sample”
    Youth Society June 2013 vol. 45 no. 2 184-200
    Faculty Department : Psychology
  • 223.
    “Behavioural Methods for Zygosity Testing and Sampling of Twins in Singapore”
    Singapore Paediatric Journal, 38.4 (1996): 172-179, Print
    Faculty Department : Psychology
  • 224.
    “Autism Survey of Autistic Children in Singapore”
    International Journal of Rehabilitation, (1997), Print
    Faculty Department : Psychology
  • 225.
    Singapore Medical Journal, 41.2 (2000): 55-63, Print
    Faculty Department : Psychology
  • 226.
    Child Abuse & Neglect, 21.5 (1997): 445-464, Print
    Faculty Department : Psychology and Sociology
  • 227.
    “Attitudes Toward Male-Female Relationships and Rape Justification Beliefs in Singapore”
    VII International Congress of Cross-cultural Psychology, presented 1 Aug 1984
    Faculty Department : Psychology
  • 228.
    “Assessing Stigma Among Psychiatric Patients in Singapore – Psychometric Evaluation of King’s Stigma Scale”
    27th International Congress of Applied Psychology, presented at Melbourne, Australia, 11-16 Jul 2010
    Faculty Department : Psychology
  • 229.
    “Assessment of Children’s Language Skills: Challenges Facing Speech Pathologists in Singapore”
    Speech Pathology Association of Australia (SPA) National Conference, presented at Adelaide, Australia, 8-12 May 2003
    Faculty Department : Psychology
  • 230.
    “Assessment of Children’s Language Skills: Challenges Facing Speech Pathologists in Singapore”
    Speech Pathology Australia Conference 2000 Proceedings, Ed. C. Lind, 181-187, presented at Adelaide, Australia, 1 Apr 2000
    Faculty Department : Psychology
  • 231.
    “An Introduction to Singapore and Psychology in Singapore”
    International Psychology Reporter, 1.2 (1997): 1, 9, Print
    Faculty Department : Psychology
  • 232.
    "Bishop G. D. & Robinson G. (2000). Anger, Harassment, and Cardiovascular Reactivity Among Chinese and Indian Men in Singapore. Psychosomatic Medicine, 62(5), 684-692."
    [ "OBJECTIVE: This experiment examined psychological and cardiovascular responses to experimental harassment among Chinese and Indian men in Singapore who differed in levels of dispositional anger. METHODS: Eighty-four Chinese and Indian men participated in a laboratory experiment on cardiovascular reactivity in which mood was rated and heart rate and blood pressure were measured during computer tasks in which they were either harassed or allowed to complete the tasks without interruption. RESULTS: Comparison of systolic reactivity to harassment and nonharassment indicated, as expected, that reactivity was greater after harassment. Furthermore, a significant race by dispositional anger by harassment effect was obtained for systolic reactivity that indicated different patterns of reactivity for Chinese and Indian participants. In the absence of harassment, Chinese participants showed low systolic reactivity regardless of their level of dispositional anger, whereas systolic reactivity increased as a function of dispositional anger when they were harassed. For Indians, however, systolic reactivity was a positive function of dispositional anger both when they were harassed and not harassed. CONCLUSIONS: These results suggest stronger cardiovascular reactivity to stress among Indian than among Chinese men. This seems to be particularly true for Indians high in dispositional anger." ]
    Faculty Department : Psychology
  • 233.
    “Antecedents of Sexual and Non-sexual Aggression in Young Singaporean Men”
    Personality and Individual Differences Volume 25, Issue 6, 1 December 1998, Pages 1163–1182
    Faculty Department : Psychology
  • 234.
    “Anticipating Further Development of Popular Culture in Singapore”
    Yuan (Origin), 2001, Print
    [ In Chinese ]
    Faculty Department : Psychology
  • 235.
    “Age and Gender Differences in Processing of Nationality and Gender Categories in Singapore”
    25th International Congress of Applied Psychology, presented 1 Jul 2002
    Faculty Department : Psychology
  • 236.
    Personality and Individual Differences, 23.5 (1997): 885-895, Print
    Faculty Department : Psychology
  • 237.
    “Acquisition of Noun Plural Marking in English by Chinese Singaporean Children”
    Journal of Multilingual and Multicultural Development, (2006), Print
    Faculty Department : Psychology
  • 238.
    International Journal of Psychology (DC), 45.3 (2010): 212-220, Print
    Faculty Department : Psychology
  • 239.
    “Adopted Children’s Heritage: The Singapore Experience”
    Adoptive Families Group, presented 1 Jul 1994
    Faculty Department : Psychology
  • 240.
    “A Social Psychological Analysis of Ethnic Relations in Malaysia and Singapore”
    Center for the Psychological Study of Social Change and National Development, presented 1 Nov 1985
    Faculty Department : Psychology
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