I'm an incoming Assistant Professor in the Department of Psychology at the University of New Hampshire and a current postdoctoral researcher at New York University.

2019: Ph.D., Yale University, Social Psychology
2014: B.A., Colgate University

I use methods from social, cognitive, and developmental psychology and computational linguistics to study questions about social groups. Much of my work focuses on gender and its intersection with other identities (e.g., race). I also address concepts, essentialism, impression formation, power, and the downstream well-being and organizational consequences of group-based biases and hierarchies.

I am currently accepting graduate students at UNH.


Highlights

Bailey, A. H., LaFrance, M., & Dovidio, J. F. (2019). Is man the measure of all things? A social cognitive account of androcentrism. Personality and Social Psychology Review. 23(4), 307-331.

Bailey, A. H., LaFrance, M., & Dovidio, J. F. (2020). Implicit androcentrism: Men are human, women are gendered. Journal of Experimental Social Psychology. 89, 103980.

Bailey, A. H., Knobe, J., & Newman, G. (2021). Value-based Essentialism: Essentialist beliefs about social groups with shared values. Journal of Experimental Psychology: General.

2020 James B. Grossman Dissertation Prize (Yale University) — Bailey, A. H. (2019). Men at the center: Androcentric bias in cultural practices and cognitive structure.