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I am a Professor (and Past Chair, 2011-15) in the Sociology Department. I am also currently Dean of the College. I served as the inaugural house professor for South House (2015-19). My teaching and research interests are at the nexus of identity, emotion, and culture. As a result, I teach introductory courses in sociological social psychology, emotion, and culture. I am currently involved in two long-term research projects. The first deals with identity loss among eldery persons with Alzheimer's disease. The second seeks to identify the social psychological and cultural mechanisms that underly significant and sustainable weight loss. In the past, I have served on the editorial boards of Journal of Health and Social Behavior and Social Psychology Quarterly and as action editor for Emotion Review. My scholarly work has appeared in such outlets as American Journal of Sociology, Social Forces, Social Psychology Quarterly, Emotion Review, Work & Occupations, and Symbolic Interaction, among others.
Linda E. Francis, Kathryn J. Lively, Alexandra Konig & Jesse Hoey. 2020. "The Affective Self: Persistence of Self-Sentiments in Late Life Dementia." Social Psychology Quarterly. https://doi.org/10.1177/0190272519883910
Matthews, Morgan C. and Kathryn J. Lively. 2017. “Making Volunteer-Based Democracy ‘Work’: Gendered Coping Strategies in a Citizen Legislature.” Socius: Sociological Research for a Dynamic World. http://journals.sagepub.com/doi/full/10.1177/2378023117705535
McLeod, Jane D, Timothy Hallett, and Kathryn J. Lively. 2015. "Beyond Three Faces: Toward an Integrated Social Psychology of Inequality." Advances in Group Processses, 32: 1-29.
Lively, Kathryn J. and David R. Heise. 2014. "Emotion in Affect Control Theory." In The Handbook of the Sociology of Emotion, Volume II, edited by J.E. Stets and J.H. Turner. New York: Springer.
Celeste Campos-Castillo and Kathryn J. Lively. “Does Role Atypicality Make Diffuse Status Characteristics Salient?”
Kathryn J. Lively and Celeste Campos-Castillo. "Why Declining Trust in Medicine? An Affect Cntrol Theory Perspective."
Linda E. Francis and Kathryn J. Lively. "Affect Control Theory as a Qualitative Analysis Schema."
Kathryn J. Lively. "Affective Sentiment Change in an Online Weightloss Community."