Fiona Kazarovytska, M.Sc.

Vita

Since 04/2020
Research Assistant, Department for Social and Legal Psychology at the Institute of Psychology, Johannes Gutenberg University Mainz

 

Studies

10/2017 – 03/2020
Master of Science in Psychology, University of Münster

  • Master thesis: "From Moral Disaster to Moral Entitlement - The Impact of Success in Dealing with a Perpetrator Past on Intergroup Attitudes and Historical Closure"

10/2014 – 09/2017
Bachelor of Science in Psychology, University of Münster

  • Bachelor thesis: "Does Badge Difficulty Matter? Motivation and Performance in a Gamification Experiment"

 

Research Interests

  • Representation of history
  • Intergroup processes
  • Morality

 

Research Stays

02/2018 – 05/2018 Research stay at the Tel Aviv University (Prof. Nurit Shnabel and Prof. Yechiel Klar, School of Psychological Science)

 

Scholarships

2021/2022
Since 02/2022 Member of the Gutenberg Academy, JGU Mainz
Since 04/2021 PhD Scholarship, Ernst Ludwig Ehrlich Scholarship Fund (ELES)
2020
Since 11/2020 Christine de Pizan program for young female scientists, JGU Mainz
02/2018 – 02/2020 Scholarship, German Academic Scholarship Foundation (Studienstiftung des deutschen Volkes)

 

Publications

Kazarovytska, F. & Imhoff, R. (in press). Three Fish at One Hook? — Future-oriented, Reconciliatory, and Defensive Claims for Historical Closure as Expressions of the Same Defensive Desire. Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin. https://psyarxiv.com/kt59b/ (preprint doi) [Open materials and data]

Kazarovytska, F. & Imhoff, R. (2022). Too Great to be Guilty? Individuals High in Collective Narcissism Demand Closure Regarding the Past to Attenuate Collective Guilt. European Journal of Social Psychology, 1-24. https://doi.org/10.1002/ejsp.2850 [Open materials and data]

Kazarovytska, F., Kretzschmar, M., Lamberty, P., Rees, J., Knausenberger, J., & Imhoff, R. (2022). From Moral Disaster to Moral Entitlement – The Impact of Success in Dealing with a Perpetrator Past on Claims for Historical Closure. Journal of Social and Political Psychology, 10(1), 48-71. https://doi.org/10.5964/jspp.8337 [Open materials and data]