Want us to add your blog or article?This site aggregates blogs and popular press articles about personality psychology. If you are an ARP member who writes a blog, or whose research has been featured in a recent popular press article, email us at email@example.com to have your work added to the meta-blog.
- The Rules of Replication: Part II – Rich Lucas (The Desk Reject)
- be your own a**hole – Simine Vazire (sometimes i'm wrong)
- Making good on a promise – Brent Roberts (pigee)
- The Rules of Replication – Rich Lucas (The Desk Reject)
- Because, change is hard – Brent Roberts (pigee)
- Perspectives You Won’t Read in Perspectives: Thoughts on Gender, Power, & Eminence – Simine Vazire (sometimes i'm wrong)
Filter Posts by Blog
- citation needed (21)
- funderstorms (21)
- Person X Situation (4)
- pigee (29)
- Press coverage (1)
- Psych Your Mind (46)
- Secrets of Longevity (8)
- Sherman's Head (7)
- sometimes i'm wrong (50)
- The Desk Reject (2)
- The Hardest Science (47)
- The SAPA Project (1)
- The Trait-State Continuum (34)
- Uncategorized (1)
- Unique—Like Everybody Else (69)
Subscribe to the Meta-Blog
DisclaimerThe views expressed in blog posts and other articles are those of the authors and do not necessarily reflect the views of the Association for Research in Personality.
Author Archives: Rich Lucas
Cece doesn’t understand the rules of the couch. Do replication studies need special rules? In my previous post I focused on the question of whether replicators need to work with original authors when conducting their replication studies. I argued that this rule is based on the problematic idea that original authors somehow own an effect and that their reputations will be harmed if that effect turns out to be fragile or to have been a false positive.
Recently I traveled to Vienna for APS’s International Conference on Psychological Science, where I gave a talk on “The Rules of Replication.” Thanks to the other great talks in the session, it was well attended. But as anyone who goes to academic conferences knows, “well attended” typically means that at best, there may have been a couple hundred people in the room. And it seems like kind of a waste to prepare a talk—one that I will probably only give once—for such a limited audience.