Stuart W. Quirk received his Ph.D. in Clinical Psychology from Case Western Reserve University in 1999. After completing his predoctoral internship at Massachusetts Mental Health Center, he joined the faculty at Central Michigan University in 1999.
My recent lab work has focused on emotional response in social anxiety but I also have ongoing projects examining the measurement of narcissism and have ongoing work on emotional reactivity in schizotypy. I also conduct and collaborate on research on the role of normal personality scales in clinical assessment and studies examining determinants of affective forecasting errors.
Quirk, S. W., Wier, D., Martin, S. M., & Christian, A. (2014). The influence of parental rejection on the development of maladaptive schemas, rumination, and motivations for self-injury.
Journal of Psychopathology and Behavioral Assessment.
Martin S. M. & Quirk, S. W. (2014). Social anxiety and the accuracy of predicted affect.
Cognition and Emotion.
Christiansen, N. D., Quirk, S. W., Robie, C., & Oswald, F. L. (2014). Light Already defines the darkness: Understanding normal and maladaptive personality in the workplace. Industrial and Organizational Psychology,
Hoerger, M., Quirk, S. W., Chapman, B. P., & Duberstein, P. R. (2012). Affective forecasting and self-rated symptoms of depression, anxiety, and hypomania: Evidence for a dysphoric forecasting bias.
Cognition & Emotion,
Hoerger, M., Quirk, S. W., & Weed, N. C. (2011). Development and validation of the Delaying Gratification Inventory.
Hoerger, M., Quirk, S. W., Lucas, R. E., & Carr, T. H. (2010). Cognitive determinants of affective forecasting errors.
Judgment and Decision Making,
Hoerger, M. & Quirk, S. Q. (2010). Affective forecasting and the Big Five.
Personality and Individual Differences,