Rennels, J.L. (accepted). Recommendations for investigating the cross-category effect among Hispanic and Latino populations. Perspectives on Psychological Science.

Soderstrom, M., Werker, J.R., Tsui, A., Skarabela, B., Seidl, A., Searle, A., Ryjova, Y., Rennels, J.L., et al. (accepted pending data collection). Testing the relationship between preferences for infant-directed speech and vocabulary development: A multi-lab study. Journal of Child Language.

Rennels, J.L., & Insouvanh, K.* (2022). Developmental research assessing bias would benefit from naturalistic observation data. Behavioral and Brain Sciences, 45, e89.

Rennels, J.L., Kayl, A.J.*, & Kulhanek, K.M.* (2020). Individual differences in infants’ temperament affect face processing. Brain Sciences, 10(8), 474 (Editor’s Choice Award for this Special Issue on The Study of Eye Movements in Infancy). 

The ManyBabies Consortium.^ (2020). Quantifying sources of variability in infancy research using the infant-directed speech preference. Advances in Methods and Practices in Psychological Science, 3, 24-52.

Rennels, J.L., & Kayl, A.J.* (2020). Infants and adults represent faces differently. Developmental Psychology, 56, 1-14.

Rennels, J.L., & Verba, S.A.* (2019). Gender typicality of faces affects children’s categorization and judgments of women more than of men. Sex Roles, 81, 355-369. doi:10.1007/s11199-018-0997-2

Juvrud, J.*, Rennels, J.L., Kayl, A.J.*, Gredebäck, G., & Herlitz, A. (2019). Attention during visual preference tasks: Relation to caregiving and face recognition. Infancy, 24, 356-367. doi:10.1111/infa.12285

Rennels, J.L., Juvrud, J.*, Kayl, A.J.*, Asperholm, M., Gredebäck, G., & Herlitz, A. (2017). Caregiving experience and its relation to perceptual narrowing of face gender. Developmental Psychology, 53, 1437-1446. doi:10.1037/dev0000335

Rennels, J.L., & Kulhanek, K.M.* (2017). Differential trajectories in the development of attractiveness biases toward female and male targets. In M. Levine (Ed.), Perception of Beauty (pp. 125-144). Rijeka, Croatia: InTech. doi:10.5772/intechopen.69342

Rennels, J.L., & Verba, S.A.* (2017). Attentional and affective biases for attractive females emerge early in development. Behavioral and Brain Sciences, 40, 35. doi:10.1017/S0140525X16000613

Juvrud, J.*, & Rennels, J.L. (2017). “I don’t need help”: Gender differences in how gender stereotypes predict help-seeking. Sex Roles, 76, 27-39. doi:10.1007/s11199-016-0653-7

Rennels, J.L., & Kayl, A.J.* (2017). How experience affects infants’ facial categorization. In H. Cohen & C. Lefebvre (Eds.), Handbook of Categorization in Cognitive Science, 2nd ed. (pp. 637-652). Amsterdam: Elsevier.

Rennels, J.L., Kayl, A.J.*, Langlois, J.H., Davis, R.E.*, & Orlewicz, M.^ (2016). Asymmetries in infants’ attention toward and categorization of male faces: The potential role of experience. Journal of Experimental Child Psychology, 142, 137-157. doi:10.1016/j.jecp.2015.09.026

Rennels, J.L., & Kayl, A.J.* (2015). Differences in expressivity based on attractiveness: Target or perceiver effects? Journal of Experimental Social Psychology, 60, 163-172. doi:10.1016/j.jesp.2015.05.012

Rennels, J.L., & Langlois, J.H. (2015). Children’s beliefs in reciprocation of biases and flexibility. Journal of Experimental Child Psychology, 137, 39-56. doi:10.1016/j.jecp.2015.03.007

Cummings, A.J.*, & Rennels, J.L. (2015). Facial expression and social communication. In B. Flores (Ed.), Emotional and Facial Expressions: Recognition, Developmental Differences and Social Importance (pp. 1-23). Hauppauge, NY: Nova Science Publishers, Inc.

Rennels, J.L., & Langlois, J.H. (2014). Children’s classification and lexicalization of attractiveness, sex, and race concepts: Differential displays of these concepts and relatedness to bias and flexibility. Journal of Experimental Child Psychology, 126, 1-18. doi:10.1016/j.jecp.2014.02.009

Rennels, J.L., & Langlois, J.H. (2014). Children’s attractiveness, gender, and race biases: A comparison of their strength and generality. Child Development, 85, 1401-1418. doi:10.1111/cdev.12226

Cummings, A.J.*, & Rennels, J.L. (2014). How mood and task complexity affect children’s recognition of others’ emotions. Social Development, 23, 80-99. doi:10.1111/sode.12038

Rennels, J.L., & Cummings, A.J.* (2013). Sex differences in facial scanning: Similarities and dissimilarities between infants and adults. International Journal of Behavioral Development, 37, 111-117. doi:10.1177/01650254124724111

Rennels, J.L. (2012). Physical attractiveness stereotyping. In T. Cash (Ed.), Encyclopedia of Body Image and Human Appearance (pp. 636-643). Oxford, UK: Elsevier.

Rennels, J.L., & Davis, R.E^. (2008). Facial experience during the first year. Infant Behavior & Development, 31, 665-678. doi:10.1016/j.infbeh.2008.04.009

Rennels, J.L., Bronstad, P.M., & Langlois, J.H. (2008). Are attractive men’s faces masculine or feminine? The importance of type of facial stimuli. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Human Perception and Performance, 34, 884-893. doi:10.1037/0096-1523.34.4.884

Ramsey-Rennels, J.L., & Langlois, J.H. (2007). How infants perceive and process faces. In M. Lewis & A. Slater (Eds.), Introduction to Infant Development, 2nd ed. (pp. 191-215). New York: Oxford University Press. 

Ramsey-Rennels, J.L., & Langlois, J.H. (2007). Infants’ differential processing of female and male faces. Reprinted in E.N. Junn & C.J. Boyatzis (Eds.), Annual Editions: Child Growth and Development 08/09, 5th ed. McGraw-Hill/Dushkin.

Ramsey-Rennels, J.L., & Langlois, J.H. (2006). Infants’ differential processing of female and male faces. Current Directions in Psychological Science, 15, 59-62. doi:10.1111/j.0963-7214.2006.00407.x

Hoss, R.A., Ramsey, J.L., Griffin, A.M., & Langlois, J.H. (2005). The role of facial attractiveness and facial femininity/masculinity in sex classification of faces. Perception, 34, 1459-1474. doi:10.1068/p5154 

Ramsey, J.L., Langlois, J.H., & Marti, N.C. (2005). Infant categorization of faces: Ladies first. Developmental Review, 25, 212-246. doi:10.1016/j.dr.2005.01.001

Ramsey, J.L., & Fowler, M.L. (2004). “What do you notice?” Using posters containing questions and general instructions to guide preschoolers’ science and mathematics learning. Early Child Development and Care, 174, 31-45. doi:10.1080/0300443032000153471 

Ramsey, J.L., Langlois, J.H., Hoss, R.A., Rubenstein, A.J., & Griffin, A.M. (2004). Origins of a stereotype: Categorization of facial attractiveness by 6-month-old infants. Developmental Science, 7, 201-211. doi:10.1111/j.1467-7687.2004.00339.x 

Ramsey, J.L., & Langlois, J.H. (2002). How infants perceive faces. In M. Lewis & A. Slater (Eds.), Introduction to Infant Development (pp. 167-191). New York: Oxford University Press.

Ramsey, J.L., & Langlois, J.H. (2002). Effects of the “beauty is good” stereotype on children’s information processing. Journal of Experimental Child Psychology, 81, 320-340. doi:10.1006/jecp.2002.2656