USChina30title

 

729 Elm
Norman OK 73019-2105
(405) 325-3580
FAX: (405) 325-7738
uschina at ou dot edu

Political Psychology of US-China Relations Research Program
 

DRIVERS OF MUTUAL MIS/PERCEPTION IN US-CHINA RELATIONS

IDEOLOGY:

“‘Red China’ and the ‘Yellow Peril’: How Ideology Divides Americans over China,” Journal of East Asian Studies 14 (2014), 317–346. Peter Hays Gries.

“God, guns, and . . . China? How ideology impacts American attitudes and policy preferences toward China,” International Relations of the Asia-Pacific (2011) doi:10.1093/irap/lcr012. Peter Hays Gries, H. Michael Crowson and Huajian Cai.

“The Spectre of Communism in US China Policy: Bipartisanship in the American Subconscious,” The Chinese Journal of International Politics, 3 (2010). Peter Hays Gries, Huajian Cai and H. Michael Crowson.

“Political orientation, party affiliation, and American attitudes towards China,” Journal of Chinese Political Science, vol. 15, no. 3 (2010), 219-244. Peter Hays Gries and H. Michael Crowson.

“The Olympic effect on American attitudes towards China: Beyond personality, ideology, and media exposure,” Journal of Contemporary China, Vol. 19, No 64, 2010. Peter Hays Gries, H. Michael Crowson, Todd Sandel, & Huajian Cai.


IDENTITY (National):

“National Images as Integrated Schemas: Subliminal Primes of Image Attributes Shape Foreign Policy Preferences,” Political Psychology, doi: 10.1111/pops.12259, forthcoming. Emanuele Castano, Alain Bonacossa, and Peter Gries.

“Taiwanese Views of China and the World: Party Identification, Ethnicity, and Cross–Strait Relations,” Japanese Journal of Political Science, 14 (1) (2013): 73–96. Peter Gries & Jenny Su.

“National narcissism: Internal dimensions and international correlates,” PsyCh Journal 2 (2013): 122-132. Huajian Cai and Peter Gries.

“Disillusionment and Dismay: How Chinese Netizens Think and Feel About the Two Koreas.” Journal of East Asian Studies, 12 (2012), 31–56.

“Patriotism, Nationalism, and China’s U.S. Policy: Structures and Consequences of Chinese National Identity,” The China Quarterly, 205 (March 2011). Peter Hays Gries, Qingmin Zhang, H. Michael Crowson, & Huajian Cai.

“Harmony, Hegemony, & U.S.-China Relations,” World Literature Today, August 2007, Vol. 81.5.

“China Eyes the Hegemon,” Orbis: A Journal of World Affairs, Summer 2005, pp. 401-412.


SITUATIONAL: GLOBALIZATION

“When knowledge is a double edged sword: Contact, media exposure, and American attitudes towards China,” Journal of Social Issues, 67, 4 (2011): 787-805. Peter Hays Gries, H. Michael Crowson, & Huajian Cai.

“Toward a social psychology of globalization,” Journal of Social Issues, 67, 4 (2011): 663-676. CYChiu, PH Gries, P., CJ Torelli, & SY Cheng.


HISTORICAL

“Contentious Histories and the Perception of Threat: China, the United States, and the Korean War—An Experimental Analysis,” Peter Hays Gries, Jennifer L. Prewitt-Freilino, Luz-Eugenia Cox-Fuenzalida, and Qingmin Zhang, Journal of East Asian Studies, 9 (2009), 433–465.

“Historical Beliefs and the Perception of Threat in Northeast Asia: Colonialism, the Tributary System, and China-Japan-Korea Relations in the Twenty-First Century,” Peter Hays Gries; Qingmin Zhang; Yasuki Masui; & Yong Wook Lee, International Relations of the Asia-Pacific, 9.2 (2009): 245-265.


CURRENT PROJECTS

‘Power Transitions’ and the Perception of Threat in U.S.-China Relations

How Ideologies and Identities Shape European Views Of China and the World

 

 

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