Publications: Thomas, Emma
Thomas, E.F. and Louis, W.R. (2013) Doing Democracy: The Social Psychological Mobilization and Consequences of Collective Action. Social Issues and Policy Review, 7 (1). pp. 173-200.
Stuart, A., Thomas, E.F., Donaghue, N. and Russell, A. (2013) “We may be pirates, but we are not protesters”: Identity in the Sea Shepherd Conservation Society. Political Psychology .
McGarty, C., Thomas, E.F. and Louis, W.R. (2012) Are They Terrorist Sympathizers or do They Just Disagree with the War on Terror? A Comment on Testing Theories of Radicalization in Polls of U.S. Muslims. Analyses of Social Issues and Public Policy, 12 (1). pp. 316-319.
Thomas, E.F., Mavor, K.I. and McGarty, C. (2012) Social identities facilitate and encapsulate action-relevant constructs: A test of the social identity model of collective action. Group Processes & Intergroup Relations, 15 (1). pp. 75-88.
Thomas, E., Smith, L., McGarty, C. and Postmes, T. (2010) Nice and nasty: the formation of prosocial and hostile social movements. La revue Internationale de Psychologie Sociale - The International Review of Social Psychology, 23 (2-3). pp. 17-55.
Thomas, E., McGarty, C. and Mavor, K. (2010) Social psychology of Making Poverty History: motivating anti-poverty action in Australia. Australian Psychologist, 45 (1). pp. 4-15.
Thomas, E.F., McGarty, C. and Mavor, K.I. (2009) Aligning identities, emotions, and beliefs to create commitment to sustainable social and political action. Personality and Social Psychology Review, 13 (3). pp. 194-218.
McGarty, C., Bliuc, A.M., Thomas, E.F. and Bongiorno, R. (2009) Collective action as the material expression of opinion-based group membership. Journal of Social Issues, 65 (4). pp. 839-857.
Thomas, E.F., McGarty, C. and Mavor, .I. (2009) Transforming "apathy into movement": the role of prosocial emotions in motivating action for social change. Personality and Social Psychology Review, 13 (4). pp. 310-333.
Thomas, E.F. and McGarty, C. (2009) The role of efficacy and moral outrage norms in creating the potential for international development activism through group-based interaction. British Journal of Social Psychology, 48 (1). pp. 115-134.