Dr. Lauri A. Jensen-Campbell

Dr. Lauri A. Jensen-Campbell

  • Associate Professor of Psychology and Distinguished Teaching Professor
  • Email: lcampbell@uta.edu www.uta.edu/lcampbell
  • Phone: (817) 272-5191
  • Address: Room 406, Life Sciences Bldg.
  • Website: Click to View
  • Description of Research


    Research focuses on individual differences and the ways in which they might moderate social behavior, in children, adolescents, and young adults using a multiple method approach (e.g., self-report, behavioral observations, EEG, and fMRI). Primary research interests focus on individual differences in aggression, victimization, and reactions to social pain. In addition, research focuses on the development of effortful control in children and individual differences in these self-regulatory behaviors.


    Representative Publications


    Jensen-Campbell, L.A., Adams, R., Perry, D., Furdella, J.Q., Workman, K.A., & Egan, S. (2002). Agreeableness, Extraversion, and Peer Relations in Early Adolescence: Winning Friends and Deflecting Aggression. Journal of Research in Personality, 36, 224-251.

    Jensen-Campbell, L.A., Rosselli, M., Workman, K.A., Santisi, M., Rios, J., & Bojan, D. (2002). Agreeableness, Conscientiousness, and Effortful Control Processes. Journal of Research in Personality, 36, 476-489.

    Jensen-Campbell, L.A., Gleason, K.A., Adams, R., & Malcolm, K.T. (2003). Interpersonal conflict, agreeableness, and personality development. Journal of Personality, 71, 1059-1085. (Special Issue: Personality Development).

    Gleason, K.A., Jensen-Campbell, L.A., & Richardson, D. (2004). Agreeableness and aggression in adolescence. Aggressive Behavior, 30, 43-61.

    Knack, J.M., Jensen-Campbell, L.A., & Baum, A. (2011).  Worse than Sticks and Stones? Bullying is Linked with Altered HPA Axis Functioning and Poorer Health.   Brain and Cognition (Special Edition:  New Directions in the Neuroscience of Aggression and Victimization), 77, 183-190.

    MacDonald, G., & Jensen-Campbell, L.A. (Eds.) (2011).  Social Pain:  Neuropsychological and Health Implications of Loss and Exclusion.  Washington, DC:  American Psychological Association.

    Knack, J.M., Iyer, P.A., & Jensen-Campbell, L.A.  (2012). Does Being Bullied Predict Health Problems Above and Beyond Known Individual Differences Associated with Health?  Journal of Applied Social Psychology.


    • Phone 817.272.2281
      Fax 817.272.2364


    Department of Psychology, Box 19528, Arlington, Texas 76019
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