Ph.D. Social Psychology, The University of Kansas, 2016
Phone: (603) 899-4294
2016: Bernstein Award for Future Faculty
2014: Carlin Graduate Teaching Award
Gravelin, C.R., Baldwin, M.W., & Biernat, M.R. (in press). The impact of power and powerlessness on blaming the victim. Group Processes and Intergroup Relations. doi: 10.1177/1368430217706741
Gravelin, C.R. (June, 2016). Assessing the impact of media on blaming the victim. The Society for the Psychological Study of Social Issues, Minneapolis, MN.
Gravelin, C.R. & Molina, L. (January 2016). Enhancing an Active Learning Environment: How Discussion Leaders and Student-Generated Reading Guides Produce Greater Learning Gains. National Institute on the Teaching of Psychology, St. Pete Beach, FL.
Bennett, C., Mort, M., Greenhoot, A., & Gravelin, C.R. (October 2015). Fostering STEM Reform through Embedded Expertise and Collaborative Course Transformation. Association of American Universities Undergraduate STEM Education Initiative, St. Louis, MO.
Soylu, N., Gravelin, C.R., & Adams, G. (February 2015). Cultural-ecological variation in gendered representations of STEM fields: The case of HBCU and PWIs. Society of Personality and Social Psychology, Long Beach, CA.
Gravelin, C.R. (November, 2014). The power of powerlessness: Examining the role of power on blaming the victim. The Society for the Scientific Study of Sexuality, Omaha, NE.
Gravelin, C.R. (May, 2014). Distinguishing the “other”: Numeric status threat and group inclusion standards. Midwestern Psychological Association, Chicago, IL.
Gravelin, C.R., & Biernat, M. (February 2014). The power of powerlessness: The impact of power on blaming the victim. Society of Personality and Social Psychology, Austin, TX.
Gravelin, C.R., & Biernat, M. (January 2013). Walk a mile in her shoes: The impact of power(lessness) on blaming the victim. Society of Personality and Social Psychology, New Orleans, LA
Baldwin, M., Keefer, L.A., Gravelin, C.R., Biernat, M. (2012). Perceived importance of cross race targets facilitates recall: Toward a subjective-importance model of face recognition. Group Processes and Intergroup Relations, 16(4). doi: 10.1177/1368430212460893