Psychology 1103 Sections
Psych 1103 Sections are optional one-credit discussion sections/seminars on a specific topic, taught by one of the graduate student TAs in Psychology 1101. The sections meet for 50 minutes once a week for ten weeks of the semester. There are 2 seminars offered, and each seminar will be offered at two different time slots.
In order to officially receive credit for Psych 1103 you must do BOTH of these things:
1. Add the 1103 course by registering for the Psych 1103 course online
2. Sign up for a specific section by returning here next week and completing the form below
Sections will begin on the week of September 12, 2016.
Space is limited to 20 students per section. Enrollment is on a first-come, first-serve basis. You will receive an email letting you know whether or not you have a confirmed spot.
Persuasion and Resistance: Psych 1103.1 [note that the times have been updated]
Instructor: Christopher Monteiro
1103.1A: Monday, 2:30- 3:20 Uris Hall 498
1103.1B: Tuesday, 12:20 – 1:10 Uris Hall 254
Course Description: Social psychologists take a scientific approach to understanding how people can change others’ attitudes, beliefs and behaviors. In this course we’ll read about influence techniques and discuss how they’re used in situations you’re likely to encounter, from buying a computer to sticking up for a friend. By the end of this course you will have both a theoretical understanding of persuasive processes as well as a practical knowledge of how they operate in the real world.
The Psychology of Money: Psych 1103.2
Instructor: Jesse Walker
1103.2A: Thursday 2:30-3:20, Uris Hall 303
1103.2B: Thursday 3:35-4:25, Uris Hall 394
Course Description: How do we value works of art? How much money do we need to be happy? Is there an optimal way to spend our money to maximize our happiness? Is it possible to have too much money? This course addresses questions such as these by providing an overview of the latest thinking and research on how money affects the mind. We will discuss readings from leading academic journals that explore the impact of money on our emotional well-being, our judgments, and our perceptions of other people.