|Albert Lee is an Assistant Professor in the Division of Psychology at Nanyang Technological University. With his early formative years divided between Hong Kong and Vancouver, he was always curious about the ways people -- or minds -- across cultures perceive themselves, one another, and the world. After his Bachelor degree in Social Psychology at the University of British Columbia (2003), he pursued graduate training at Queen's University where his M.Sc. (2009) and Ph.D. (2013) degrees in Personality and Social Psychology were awarded. His research interests span across various domains, from cultural ways of thought and supernatural thinking to mind perception and metaphorical reasoning. His research has received continuous financial support from funding agencies in Singapore and Canada, at both the institutional and national levels. When not doing psychology, he paints and reads.|
|Culture and cognition, religious cognition, supernatural beliefs, anthropomorphism, judgments and decision-making, embodiment and metaphorical cognition, temporal reasoning, self-regulatory processes.|
- Lee, A., & Woo, YT. (2018, March). May God be with you: Perceiving God as a companion increases cooperatio. Paper presented at Society for Personality and Social Psychology, Atlanta, GA.
- Lee, A., & Woo, YT. (2018, March). More money, more babies: Thinking about money increases procreation interest. Paper presented at Society for Personality and Social Psychology, Atlanta, GA.
- Lee, A., Woo, YT., & Tan, LQ. (2016, July). More money, more babies, or less? Gender moderates how reminder s of money affect procreation interests. Paper presented at 31th annual meeting of the International Congress of Psychology, 31th annual meeting of the International Congress of Psychology.
- Lee, A., Woo, YT., & Tan, LQ. (2016, January). Bidirectional pathways between the beliefs in fate and beliefs in God. Paper presented at Society for Personality and Social Psychology, San Diego, CA, USA.
- Ji, L.J., McGeorge, K., Li, Y., Lee, A., & Zhang, Z. (2016). Culture and gambling fallacies. SpringerPlus, 4, 510.