Image of faculty member, Michael Andreychik

Dr. Michael Robert Andreychik

Associate Professor of Psychology
o: Bannow Science Center Rm 476
p: x2176
Faculty Website


Andreychik, M. R. (in press). I like that you feel my pain, bit I love that you feel my joy: Empathy for a partner’s negative vs. positive emotions independently affect relationship quality. Journal of Social and Personal Relationships.

Beauvais, A., Andreychik, M. R., & Henkel, L. (in press). The role of emotional intelligence and empathy in compassionate nursing care. Mindfulness & Compassion. 

Andreychik, M. R. (in press). Empathizing with suffering vs. Empathizing with joy: Establishing the separability of distinct yet overlapping constructs using both experimental and correlational Methods. Sage Research Methods Cases.

Andreychik, M. R., & Lewis, E. (2017). Will you help me to suffer less? How about to feel more joy?: Positive and negative empathy are associated with different other-oriented motivations. Personality and Individual Differences, 105, 139-149.

Andreychik, M. R., & Migliaccio, N. (2015). Empathizing with others’ pain versus empathizing with others’ joy: Examining the separability of positive and negative empathy and their relation to different types of social behaviors and social emotions. Basic and Applied Social Psychology, 37, 274-291.

Andreychik, M. R., & Gill, M. J. (2015). Do natural kind beliefs about social groups contribute to prejudice?: Distinguishing bio-somatic from bio-behavioral beliefs, and both of these from entitativity. Group Processes & Intergroup Relations, 18, 454-474.

Gill, M. J. & Andreychik, M. R. (2014). The Social Explanatory Style Questionnaire: Assessing moderators of basic social-cognitive phenomena including spontaneous trait inference, the fundamental attribution error, and moral blame. PLoS ONE, 9(7).

Gill, M. J., Andreychik, M. R., & Getty, P. D. (2013). More than a lack of control: External explanations can evoke compassion for outgroups by increasing perceptions of suffering (independent of perceived control). Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin, 14, 99-107.

Andreychik, M. R., & Gill, M. J. (2012). Do negative implicit associations indicate negative attitudes? Social explanations moderate whether implicit “negative” associations are prejudice-based or empathy-based. Journal of Experimental Social Psychology, 48, 1082-1093.

Andreychik, M. R. & Gill, M. J. (2009). Ingroup identity moderates the impact of social explanations on intergroup attitudes: External explanations are not inherently prosocial. Personality & Social Psychology Bulletin, 35, 1632-1645.

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