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Associate Professor Julie Duck
  – Associate Dean (Academic), Faculty of Humanities and Social Sciences

Picture of 'Associate Professor Julie Duck'
Associate Professor Julie Duck
Email:
Phone:
3365 3072
Fax:
n/a
Postal Address:

Faculty of Humanities and Social Sciences

Forgan Smith building

St Lucia QLD 4072


Picture of 'Associate Professor Julie Duck'
Associate Professor Julie Duck
Qualifications:

BA(Hons), DipEd, PhD (UNE)

Background:

Studied at University of New England and held full-time position as Tutor. Three year lectureship at the Australian National University in Canberra. Three years at The University of Queensland on an Australian Research Council Postdoctoral Research Fellowship Lecturer at The University of Queensland since May, 1996

Professional Activities:

Member of: Australian Communication Association; International Communication Association; Society of Australasian Social Psychologists; European Assocation for Experimental Social Psychology; Australian Psychological Society (Division of Scientific Affairs); Society for Personality and Social Psychology; Editorial Board: Human Communication Research; Treasurer: Society of Australasian Social Psychologists (SASP); Member, Centre for the Study of Group Processes, Department of Psychology, The University of Queensland

Picture of 'Associate Professor Julie Duck'
Associate Professor Julie Duck
Research Activities:

Social psychology, intergroup relations and group processes, social identity, social comparison, persuasion and attitude change. Social psychological perspectives on mass media use.

Representative Publications:

Duck, J. M., Hogg, M. A., & Terry, D. J. (1995). Me, us and them: Political identification and the third-person effect in the 1993 Australian Federal Election. European Journal of Social Psychology, 25, 195-215.

Duck, J. M., & Mullin, B.-A. (1995). The perceived impact of the mass media: Reconsidering the third person effect. European Journal of Social Psychology, 25, 77-93.

Duck, J. M., Terry, D. J., & Hogg, M. A. (1995). The perceived influence of AIDS advertising: Third-person effects in the context of positive media content. Basic and Applied Social Psychology, 17, 305-325.

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