Are You Lying to Me? : Using Nonverbal Cues to Detect Deception

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Are You Lying to Me? : Using Nonverbal Cues to Detect Deception

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dc.contributor.advisor Boltz, Marilyn
dc.contributor.author Dyer, Rebecca
dc.date.accessioned 2007-05-22T18:05:42Z
dc.date.available 2007-05-22T18:05:42Z
dc.date.issued 2007
dc.identifier.uri http://hdl.handle.net/10066/995
dc.description.abstract The present study was designed to investigate the relationship between response latency, speech rate accommodation, and judgments of deception. Participants listened to a recorded conversation between Jim and Claire, a dating couple. The conversation contained 32 question/answer pairs, with each speaker responding to 16 questions. Half of the responses were self-oriented (benefiting the self), and half were other-oriented (benefiting someone else). Each response was manipulated in terms of response latency and speech rate accommodation. Participants rated each response as either honest or deceitful, as well as confidence in their judgments and seriousness of each lie. Results showed that response latency was generally weighted more heavily than speech rate accommodation as a cue to deception. Early and on-time latencies were viewed as truthful, while late latencies were viewed as deceitful. In addition, several significant differences emerged as a function of type of lie (self- vs. other-oriented), gender of speaker, and gender of participants. Results are discussed in terms of cognitive models, sex differences in deception, relationship between the speakers, and gender expectancies/stereotypes. en
dc.description.sponsorship Haverford College. Dept. of Psychology en
dc.format.extent 294539 bytes
dc.format.mimetype application/pdf
dc.language.iso en_US en
dc.rights.uri http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc/3.0/us/
dc.subject.lcsh Deception
dc.subject.lcsh Communication -- Sex differences
dc.subject.lcsh Nonverbal communication
dc.title Are You Lying to Me? : Using Nonverbal Cues to Detect Deception en
dc.type Thesis (B.A.) en


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