Lindsay Rice Greenlee, Ph.D.
Phone: (806) 834-1599
My research focuses on two main areas: gender stereotyping and the use of online media.
My most recent research examines the processing of gender role stereotype information
and how this affects our perceptions of other people. Gender stereotypes tend to be
resistant to change and can affect many areas of our lives including hiring decisions,
educational decisions, and even how we select our friends. In addition to research
on gender, I also research methods of social influence used online. Broadly speaking,
techniques for influencing others online can be different than tactics used in-person.
- Rice, L. & Barth, J.M. (2016). Hiring decisions: The effect of evaluator gender and gender stereotype characteristics on the evaluation of job applicants. Gender Issues, 33(1), 1-21.
- Barth, J.M., Guadagno, R.E., Rice, L., Eno, C.A., Minney, J.A., & The Alabama STEM Education Research Team. (2015). Untangling life goals and occupational stereotypes in men's and women's career interest. Sex Roles, 73(11), 502-518.
- Rice, L., Barth, J.M., Guadagno, R.E., Smith, G.P.A., McCallum, D.M. & ASERT. (2013). The role of social support on students' perceived abilities and attitudes toward math and science. Journal of Youth and Adolescence, 42(7), 1028-1040.
- Guadagno, R.E., Muscanell, N.M., Rice, L. & Roberts, N. (2013). Social influence online: The impact of social validation and likeability on compliance. Psychology of Popular Media Culture, 2(1), 51-60.
- Rice, L., & Markey, P.M. (2009). The role of extraversion and neuroticism in influencing anxiety following computer-mediated interactions. Personality and Individual Differences, 46(1), 35-41.
- Undergraduate Research and Statistical Methods
AddressTexas Tech University, Department of Psychological Sciences, Box 42051 Lubbock, TX 79409-2051