Dr. Paul Rose
(web page) (e-mail)
Education: Ph.D., 2003
State University of New York at Buffalo
About Dr. Rose
Paul Rose is chair of the SIUE Department of Psychology. He teaches undergraduate and graduate courses in statistics, research methods and social psychology. His interdisciplinary research draws on social, personality, consumer and clinical psychology. He has published research on topics such as narcissism, self-esteem and romantic relationship dynamics, but his primary current focus is consumer behavior (e.g., frugality, materialism, compulsive buying). Dr. Rose serves on the editorial board of Psychology and Marketing and is a member of several professional organizations.
Dr. Rose is available to help students interested in social psychology, personality psychology and consumer psychology/marketing.
- Rose, P., & Segrist, D. J. (2014). Negative and positive urgency may both be risk factors for compulsive buying. Journal of Behavioral Addictions, 3, 128-132.
- Rose, P., & Segrist, D. J. (2012). Difficulty identifying feelings, distress tolerance and compulsive buying: Analyzing the associations to inform therapeutic strategies. International Journal of Mental Health and Addiction, 10, 927-935.
- Rose, P., Toney Smith, S. & Segrist, D. J. (2010). Too cheap to chug: Frugality as a buffer against college student drinking. Journal of Consumer Behaviour, 9, 228-238 .
- Rose, P. & Segrist, D. J. (2009). Excessive buying as a genuine addictive behavior. In A. Browne-Miller (Ed.) The Praeger International Collection on Addictions (Vol. 4, pp. 53-80). Westport, CT: Praeger.
- Rose, P. (2007). Mediators of the association between narcissism and compulsive buying: The roles of materialism and impulse control. Psychology of Addictive Behaviors, 21, 576-581.
- Rose, P. & DeJesus, S. (2007). A model of motivated cognition to account for the link between self-monitoring and materialism. Psychology and Marketing, 24, 93-115.
- Murray, S., Griffin, D., Rose, P., & Bellavia, G. (2006). For better or worse? Self-esteem and the contingencies of acceptance in marriage. Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin, 32, 866-880.